Video media spaces are an excellent crucible for the study of
privacy. Their design affords opportunities for misuses, prompts ethical
questions, and engenders grave concerns from both users and non-users.
Despite considerable discussion of the privacy problems uncovered in prior
work, questions remain as to how to design a privacy-preserving video media
space and how to evaluate its effect on privacy. The problem is much more
deeply rooted than this, however. Privacy is an enormous concept and from it
emerges an overwhelming torrent of interrelated words. In this article, we
draw from resources in environmental psychology and CSCW to build a broadly-
and deeply-rooted holistic description of this nebulous thing, privacy.
Beyond this, we relate the vocabulary back to the real and hard problem of
designing privacy preserving video media spaces. In doing so, we facilitate
exploration and discussion of the privacy-design relationship.
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