“Natural language privacy policies have become a de facto standard to address expectations of ‘notice and choice’ on the Web. “[12] Usually, there will be an interface pop up to let you agree with their privacy policy when signing up an app or other internet products. However, there is ample evidence showing that users generally do not read these policies, or feel struggle to understand what they are reading for those who occasionally read. Reading the privacy policy of every website you visit would take you about 25 days a year, according to Carnegie Mellon researchers. [13] No wonder we don’t bother. 

It seems that users have to accept a fact that they have no right to refuse others to get access to their data when starting to use this product. The boundary has not been defined about whether you have the right to request those enterprises to restrict the purpose and keep anonymous while using your data or get expected compensation when your right is infringed. What’s more, it is almost impossible to get your data back. Those data may have been passed on many times by many companies when you realize. It is hard to make it clear for what purpose those companies track your data, and who they sell your data to.

About how people do with their privacy, there are severe individual differences in behavioural cognition. Following are some examples:

They never think about the consequences when posting on social media.

They do not clean up cookies which regularly grab user data, even if they are fully aware.

They use the same password on varieties of platforms.

They choose the default option at the beginning without changing anything.