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Using real names online might seem like a good idea, but in reality, it often serves little purpose other than to expose people to more harassment and discrimination – according to this research at least. Follow @Naked Security Follow @Lisa Vaas I've been writing about technology, careers, science and health since 1995.So, is it time to stick a fork in the real-name notion? I rose to the lofty heights of Executive Editor for e WEEK, popped out with the 2008 crash, joined the freelancer economy, and am still writing for my beloved peeps at places like Sophos's Naked Security, CIO Mag, Computer World, PC Mag, IT Expert Voice, Software Quality Connection, Time, and the US and British editions of HP's Input/Output.But her speculation went on to be cited, thousands of times, as fact, while her call for further research got left behind.More recent research has actually found that on average, the less identifiable we are online, the more sensitive we are to group norms, whether those norms are to be civil or otherwise. Matias recently wrote up his analysis of years of research into how people interact online when they’re anonymous vs. As Matias describes it, the “real names result in civility” belief has its roots in the 1980s, when businesses were debating whether or not to let employees use email and computers. According to J Nathan Matias, a Ph D candidate at the MIT Media Lab Center for Civic Media and an affiliate at the Berkman-Klein Center at Harvard who researches “flourishing, fair, and safe” online participation, this erroneous received wisdom has been doing the rounds for at least the last 30 years.
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In another study, the requirement to reveal gender on a crowdfunding website resulted in less money donated to students with female teachers, resulting in millions of dollars reallocated along gendered lines.
Those are only some of the adverse effects of being forced to reveal identity, gender, race or other personal details online.
La Porta was able to navigate the original group, where men continued to post lewd comments about the scores of victimized women and cheer each time another news outlet reported on the group. But not before he shared with CNN dozens of screenshots demonstrating the members’ behavior, which included a link to a cloud storage site containing more than 2,500 images of women in stages of undress or engaging in sexual acts.
The Naval Criminal Investigative Service has said it’s investigating and set up a number to accept text tips on who has been posting the photos.