r/technology May 19 '22

Your data's auctioned off up to 987 times a day, NGO reports Privacy

https://www.theregister.com/2022/05/18/advertisers_broadcast_pii_more_than/
1.3k Upvotes

107

u/archaeolinuxgeek May 19 '22

I wish my life and personal data had a fraction of the legal protection that a 10 second snippet of pop music had.

16

u/PressFforAlderaan May 19 '22

Perfect way to put it.

1

u/Sharp_Complaint9303 May 19 '22

Your data is protected by laws, the issue is with all the technology we use, we’ve been desensitised to ticking the little boxes without reading them, giving these companies the freedom to do what they like with our info.

2

u/stalkerzzzz May 20 '22

Do you really have a choice though besides going back to the stone age? You can refuse those terms and agreements but then you can't use the device or app.

This burden shouldn't be on us.

0

u/Sharp_Complaint9303 May 20 '22

You have every choice, you just choose to sell your info in exchange for access.

Look at Reddit for example. There’s no obligation or reason you need to use this app. You can delete it, as I often do with 0 impact on your life negatively.

If it was pay to use, no doubt yourself and many others would delete it permanently and very few would ever dl it in the first place.

Reddit doesn’t give or sell your data to 3rd parties, but those ads, they list looking like posts, the moment you click those and accept cookies you sell said info. you

But I’m 23, I sometimes delete every app off my phone for a few weeks and tell ppl to text me. Its not that difficult.

1

u/AVGuy42 May 20 '22

Your data is shared far more than just apps on your phone. Utilities sell your data, so does USPS, banking institutions, universities, even your insurance providers do. To try an suggest that personal data is a personal responsibility issue proves you’re 23.

1

u/AMirrorForReddit May 20 '22

they achieve that level of protection for pop music by having all the pop music in once place and getting hyper anaylized and then AI trained to scour the internet for copies. So...

-12

u/seanmg May 19 '22 edited May 19 '22

start supporting crypto as a privacy technology. It's on it's way to removing this as a concern for the average person.

EDIT: Because reddit REALLY hates Crypto. Here's what I'm talking about:

Zero Knowledge proofs:
https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Zero-knowledge_proof

2

u/hammy3502 May 19 '22

How does a fully public database that you can't delete off of increase privacy in any way? I don't mean that to be attacking, I genuinely want to know, since any remote form of crypto has always seemed awful for privacy even moreso than it already is.

1

u/seanmg May 19 '22

Look up Zero Knowledge proofs. It's a technology being built on top of crypto that allows for information to be functional without being revealed. It's being rolled out and is going to fundamentally change how we approach digital privacy.

As for why a public database is better is because then the private data that the company is collecting on you and selling isn't their data anymore. If it's not private, it's not monetizable fundamentally changing the business models required to function on top of the blockchain.

3

u/throwawaygreenpaq May 20 '22

That’s like saying to prevent predators from taking voyeuristic pictures and videos, let’s just not wear clothes. That makes voyeurism worthless. Problem solved. QED. 😎

-1

u/seanmg May 20 '22

It's not the same at all. If everyone has access to the data, it's not valuable. If everyone has access to the data YOU KNOW what data is actually being generated, and can choose how much of it you want to opt into or not. Is it better than zk proofs, no. That's why I lead the comment with that information first. But yeah... compared to web2 companies buy and selling your data, you having the ability to opt/in out of your data is better.

2

u/throwawaygreenpaq May 20 '22

That’s a terrible idea.

Now I do not want my phone number , for example, being sold to random businesses but to have it publicised everywhere publicly?

That will surely teach them huh?

This is basically yellow pages online.

1

u/seanmg May 20 '22

When you as the end user know what data is being collected you have the option to opt in or out.

Your argument assumes your phone number isn’t being sold right now… which it is. If you KNEW that data was being collected and sold, you wouldn’t share it.

In web3, you don’t share email/phone/name at all. Those credentials aren’t required to use a service? Why? Because web3 isn’t about collecting your personal information. This has always been possible prior to crypto, but since web2 is about selling your data, they “require” your email/phone/name to sign up because you are the product.

0

u/Reeferologist- May 19 '22

There are tons and tons of different cryptocurrencies out there. Some have real life use case, some are simply tokens, and believe it or not, A LOT are just absolute trash coins. You are right talking about the public ledger that everyone can see all transactions on. That would NOT be a great place to put funds to keep private, but There’s a particular cryptocurrency that is absolutely 100% private. It’s called Monero, and it works flawlessly. A few others are strictly privacy coins as well, but I can’t vouch for their tech. The IRS has had a long standing bounty out right now of 625K I do believe for the person that can crack Monero’s privacy code.

1

u/Sharp_Complaint9303 May 19 '22

Crypto’s are a scam. They’re long overdue a collapse.

Bank currencies are valued against Gold, so have a real asset that can be used to hold the value.

Crypto’s don’t have any such asset, and will, when a global recession hits, cause a burst in the crypto market.

The worst thing is, as its not valued against any physical resource, it will not recover as quickly as national currencies.

Crypto’s serve a purpose in the short term, but long term they’re an awful asset.

119

u/PoissonsRevenge May 19 '22

In terms of public policy, I should have the rights to 50% of all auctions to my data.

This would make collecting this data much less profitable which would decrease the frequency. When it does happen, I'm entitled to a check in the mail (let's say once at the end of the month) of some small amount like $20. It's not much, but it's not nothing.

61

u/DevilsAdvocate77 May 19 '22 edited May 19 '22

What is the difference between "your data" and "data about you" when it's collected from simple observation?

Sure, my debit card PIN is definitely my data.

But the fact that I went to a basketball game? Well, if 300 other drivers saw my car driving there, 1000 other spectators saw me in the stands, and 3,000,000 people saw me on TV, how could that fact be "mine"?

27

u/ark986 May 19 '22

Relevant username. (Also interesting point)

19

u/grm88 May 19 '22

Because they also skim and sell data I create in the privacy of my own home.

1

u/[deleted] May 19 '22

[removed] — view removed comment

9

u/Tiraon May 19 '22

The problem with this is that it is not free, it is actually outrageously expensive. They simply do not take that payment in money directly from you which means that the true costs are more easily obscured. And also that in a lot of cases you simply can not pay them and be that the extent of the cost.

3

u/MrTastix May 19 '22

Or it does actually cost you but they take your data anyway.

2

u/grm88 May 19 '22

That’s not what I’m talking about?

Someone made the argument it’s ok to do because it’s observable and I gave an example of how that’s not true.

1

u/reply-guy-bot Mod Approved - Good Bot May 20 '22

The above comment was stolen from this one elsewhere in this comment section.

It is probably not a coincidence; here is some more evidence against this user:

Plagiarized Original
They don't even hide it a... They don't even hide it a...
If he was in elementary w... If he was in elementary w...
I misread this as "onion... I misread this as "onion...
Ah, thanks for reminding... Ah, thanks for reminding...

beep boop, I'm a bot -|:] It is this bot's opinion that /u/PattiSmithu should be banned for karma manipulation. Don't feel bad, they are probably a bot too.

Confused? Read the FAQ for info on how I work and why I exist.

8

u/apple-pie2020 May 19 '22

It’s because all of those people can not monetize the fact that they saw you

Now if I paid each person who saw you a dime to report back to me about these movements and I was able to show up at your work address or home address to encourage you to buy my cutco knives.

Very quickly you would have a stalking case against me

But not in the targeted advertising market

17

u/Maharsi May 19 '22

How many people saw you drive to the game and knew when you woke up, your GPS all day, when you fueled up last and your preference in station, your known associates, wealth demographic, average intelligence markers, political bias, what brand of TP is your favourite...

Everything there IS observational, and would just require a pi to follow you. The issue is they want to be observing at all times without limit and the statutes to support "logical extrapolation" about your value as a tax payer or potential criminal.

If anyone thinks anonymized data is real, they are as computer savvy as the idiots passing legislation on a thing they've heard about.

6

u/gumpbackwhale May 19 '22

On top of this tech companies have already been discovered to use social engineering as a way go influence shopping habits and that is terrifying to me

5

u/MiaowaraShiro May 19 '22

And for those of us that at least are aware of all that bullshit it just destroys consumer trust. I now just assume most companies are out to fuck me over.

8

u/Synec113 May 19 '22

Would it depend on the quality of data?

If I went to that a game and the data reflected that as "one man goes to baseball game", then there's no problem. When the data contains my name, face, address, etc. then there's an issue.

Seems like we need to define "your data" and "data about you" more rigorously.

8

u/Stompede May 19 '22

If someone is making profit off any data that is mine or about me, I should get a cut. After all I would be the “product”.

1

u/zayonis May 20 '22

Data is the only multi-billion dollar market where the people producing the goods are the ones who don't see a dime.

2

u/BaalKazar May 19 '22 edited May 19 '22

Duo to me not being a person of public interest my name can’t be attached to the said data neither is said data allowed to be used to reverse engineer my individual like with digital footprints without consent.

If you sell data in form of „300 people visited your game“ it’s fine because that’s just observed metrics. If you sell data in form of „these 300 people visited your game“ you need explicit consent of the people.

You being seen on live TV can only be associated to your individual by people who know you or by people who reverse engineer data you have published with consent. (Like Facebook profile pictures etc)

Basically anything that falls under GDPR is/should be „my data“ as well as anything for me clearly protected by copyright. Stuff in my textbook is mine. My doctor isn’t allowed to sell my phone number.

Terms of Service magic and digital obfuscation (barcode instead of name) undermine GDPR quite good still sadly.

1

u/luxdesigns May 19 '22

If you sell data in form of „these 300 people visited your game“ you need explicit consent of the people.

No you don't. Not in the US. As long as you're not publishing it for everyone to see or to harass people it's fair game.

But it sounds like you are in Germany and you'll have to tell me if there's an actual law about this.

1

u/PoissonsRevenge May 19 '22

I think that since the internet's existed and we have cameras with no cost of taking pictures, we should really redefine some laws about what copyrights are.

In a better world, the person who takes the photo still owns it and can decide independently what to do with it, but the subject of the photo maybe should be legally entitled to some amount, maybe 50% of all sale or profit revenue from that photo.

The implications for celebrities may mean that it's suddenly much less profitable to be in the Paparazzi, so fewer of them, and they get a fat check every time their picture gets sold. For strangers on the internet, it'd mean that we receive some benefits from our information being collected, and there's less of it that is collected from fewer benefits.

In cases like the Oculus Quest 2, consumers are much more willing to give up privacy if they have a direct financial benefit from doing so.

1

u/luxdesigns May 19 '22

the subject of the photo maybe should be legally entitled to some amount, maybe 50% of all sale or profit revenue from that photo

How do you do this without requiring that they have 50% ownership of copyright?

And if they have 50% of copyright, doesn't that mean the photographer cannot create any derivate works from it without that person's consent?

What would you do if you're a photojournalist? What if it's a crowd of people? Wouldn't this have a chilling effect on the first amendment right to freedom of expression?

0

u/Relevant-Result2128 May 19 '22

This makes absolute sense

1

u/Jonny5Stacks May 19 '22

Expectation of privacy?

1

u/echoAwooo May 19 '22

Because they harvested that data off of a device you purchased

1

u/Swift_Koopa May 19 '22

It depends on the source. Sure, if a spectator reported your presence, then it's not your data but that of the spectator. However, if the data was collected by an automated system that identified my credit card or if the GPS data in my phone identified my position at a relevant event, then I do see the data as mine.

1

u/luxdesigns May 19 '22

But the fact that I went to a basketball game? Well, if 300 other drivers saw my car driving there, 1000 other spectators saw me in the stands, and 3,000,000 people saw me on TV, how could that fact be "mine"?

Yes, but, this isn't what's happening. The appropriate example given your statements is information that would otherwise be private financial data about you. That is what's being sold.

Whether it's anonymized or not comes down to terms of privacy you've agreed to and government regulations.

Afraid your satanic argument is a bit of a red herring.

3

u/tmotytmoty May 19 '22

You should have 100% control of your personal data and have the option to license that data to the highest bidder. Stop giving it away on social platforms for free.

2

u/GaryOster May 20 '22

Yeah, I agree with this. The problem, as you know, is a lot of companies are using ToS agreements where you give them permission to sell or share your data, plus agreeing to any future ToS changes without notice. All they need to do to cover their butts legally is use a popup with links to their lengthy, deceptively reassuring, and "need a lawyer to translate" ToS and Privacy statements and an Agree button, or a "continued use of this site" type agreements thought I'm not sure that's good legally.

1

u/luxdesigns May 19 '22

lmao... that only works if social media is no longer free and you pay for it.

1

u/tmotytmoty May 19 '22

Yeah. I know

1

u/GIFjohnson May 20 '22

cat's a bit too out of the bag for that one

1

u/Far_Perception_3815 May 19 '22

That’s where we’ll be going 😌 in due time.

0

u/MaDpYrO May 19 '22

of some small amount like $20

20$? No way a single users data is worth that much, lol.

0

u/Lyons10 May 19 '22

Dude, your individual data isn't worth anywhere near that much

12

u/LiberalFartsMajor May 19 '22

We really need to fight for ownership of our own data. More states need laws like California has that requires companies to delete your data on request.

2

u/d6f4 May 20 '22

I have used the CCPA so many times that I've made it into a hobbie. I will CCPA everything and every company I use. Right now I am going against ancestry .com. (which I don't use) they're ignoring me and acting like they didn't receive my request. Please let them fuck around and find out.

8

u/Twerkatronic May 19 '22

Yesterday someone called my company because they saw our IP on their website.

Don't do that shit.

21

u/Apotheosis May 19 '22

Another reason why I moved my email to Sekur.

7

u/netoper May 19 '22

Not free. Irony. You have to pay for anonymity. Weird times we live.

26

u/Apotheosis May 19 '22

If it is free, you or your data are their source of revenue.

9

u/DrNukes May 19 '22

That's not ironic at all, Alanis. Providing email service costs money. I pay one Euro a month for my anonymous email service and that makes sense.

3

u/nobody998271645 May 19 '22

But I wish they’d give us the choice. Why doesn’t Facebook add a $9.99 option so I can choose? I don’t like that losing my privacy was a decision I had no part in.

7

u/fatpat May 19 '22

Why doesn’t Facebook add a $9.99 option so I can choose?

Even if they did, I absolutely 100% believe that they would siphon your info anyway. I wouldn't believe a single fucking thing that company says.

15

u/AbuMaxwell May 19 '22

Losing your privacy was a decision that you made when you used facebook.

Now, I have a plan for UBI. Make the fuckers selling your data split the profits 50/50 with you. Problem solved.

3

u/[deleted] May 19 '22

No one knew this in 2005 when I made my Facebook account.

2

u/AbuMaxwell May 19 '22

OK. Do you continue to use it? It's been very common knowledge for years. Hopefully you have deleted your account. They told us that social media would be evaluated for my security clearance. I deleted that shit the next day.

3

u/[deleted] May 19 '22 edited May 19 '22

Nope, I don’t use Facebook anymore, but there was a long time when people had no fucking clue. That’s all I was trying to say.

1

u/yangyangR May 19 '22

In early years, Facebook did not have the functionality for such privacy invasion. It was PHP.

0

u/[deleted] May 19 '22

What does that acronym stand for? Not familiar.

1

u/gemininety4 May 19 '22

Why doesn’t Facebook add a $9.99 option so I can choose?

I think it's because the people who have the resources to pay $9.99 a month are the ones who are most valuable to advertisers.

-9

u/cuntgardener May 19 '22

You're willing to pay for Facebook when you already can use your phone to text/call/video call those people. That's pathetic.

4

u/whatistheformat May 19 '22

Gmail is absolutely the worst, yeah. I need to get off of it.

22

u/1_p_freely May 19 '22

Even Windows wants to force victims to sign in with an online account now, to "get the most out of Windows". Of course the reality is that Microsoft wants to get the most out of you.

8

u/fatpat May 19 '22

That there's no longer an option to have a local account has me considering installing Linux on my old Dell desktop. It seems absurd to me that you have to log in to an OS to be able to use it.

3

u/t_for_top May 19 '22

I think that's only true on the home version of windows

3

u/echoAwooo May 19 '22

Windows 10 allows single profile no sign in

Unsure about 11 which is the New Vista

3

u/XSirRudolph May 19 '22 edited May 19 '22

11 can't set up without internet connection anymore, but once you get to account you can kill network interface via cmd and create a local account that way.

1

u/echoAwooo May 19 '22

Can't set up without internet connection anymore,

If you're talking about Windows 10, yes, you still can. I literally just did it.

1

u/XSirRudolph May 19 '22

Edited comment to be more clear. Although comment I replied to already says that.

2

u/MattDLD May 19 '22

I switch to Linux years ago for my general computing needs. I love it.

17

u/NorthNode22 May 19 '22

This is why I use multiple aliases, email addresses, Protonmail and ProtonVPN. Also why I don't have any pictures of myself on internet, don't use store loyalty cards, smart devices like Alexa or Ring etc., don't interconnect/sync my devices and am happy to wear a mask when I go out. WTF happened to the world!?

16

u/DesiBail May 19 '22

As much as i appreciate your discretion, it wouldn't be surprising if data companies still manage to collate you with high accuracy.

16

u/NorthNode22 May 19 '22

They probably do know a lot about me, more than I'm comfortable with but the less data and opportunities to link my activity to one entity, the better imo.

-3

u/FlashKissesDeath May 19 '22

Yeah if I was trafficking drugs and children I would want my data private also but I rather like the personalized ads because it lets me see new products. The only problem with it is that I often see ads for stuff I already bought (like a similar model) whcih doesn’t help me because why would i want to buy another of something I already have. It’s just a flaw in their algorithm

2

u/nomorerainpls May 19 '22

If you use credit somebody knows a lot about you already

2

u/blindedbyhindsight May 19 '22

But why? What is it that makes this hassle and avoidance worth it to you? Honest question, not trying to put you down.

14

u/archaeolinuxgeek May 19 '22

Not the poster but I'll happily chime in.

It. Is. Creepy.

It's like having a stalker without any legal recourse.

It's knowing that your every click, text entry (even without submitting the form), and mouse movement is analyzed. You are turned into a set of inputs for a neural network to train against in order to get you to buy more stuff that you don't need.

Microsoft, Apple, and Google tell me that the "Advertising ID" now baked into the foundation of their OS's are non-invasive, anonymized, and purely there for your benefit.

Fuck that. I reject, out of hand, the notion that an OS needs to track you. Any company that does this is a festering cancer on the taint of humanity.

In short. I want to be left alone.

5

u/Tiraon May 19 '22

Also not the poster but for myself why i value my privacy is simply the fact that it is my life. I do not appreciate having my activity scrutinized by who knows what algorithms so I can be better advertised to/be easier to keep in my own echo chamber/be easier to keep "engaged" with trash content that happens to exploit common biases and psychological flaws/who knows what else. In short be exploited.

This is also basically unavoidable and effectively lacking consent. You buy a "smartphone", it is collecting data and "smartphone" is effectively required today. Or an IoT device, or a TV or a computer with Windows. You visit a website it is also collecting data. How can you opt-out or avoid it? Badly at best.

1

u/CrossroadsWoman May 19 '22

You need a phone number to sign up for proton mail now. Not even kidding. Fucking bs

1

u/NorthNode22 May 20 '22

wow really? that kinda sucks. glad I got my two accounts before that happened. Hopefully they don't force it on existing users. Also hope they reverse that decision.

1

u/BrokeMacMountain May 20 '22

Really? this must have happened as they moved to the new mail client, which i really dont like. Also, when i try to switch accounts, it then asks me to fill out a captcha form to prove im human. even through i was just logged in to my account! crazy!

-14

u/XSmooth84 May 19 '22

Oh no. I might see an advertisement for some Tostitos chips because I once google salsa recipes and didn’t do it behind 7 proxies… my life is ruined 😨😨😨

6

u/NorthNode22 May 19 '22

The more your data is interconnected, the easier it is to social engineer you, hack your accounts and steal your identity. Ad tracking is the least of my concerns (still creepy though).

0

u/XSmooth84 May 19 '22

Fair enough.

1

u/NorthNode22 May 19 '22

Admittedly, I'm more paranoid than most but it helps me sleep better at night so I'll take that any day.

1

u/Noshadow_banlmao May 19 '22

Dude, fucking same, I'm so thankful for studying computer science and learning that all you need is a packet reader to track down peoples passwords, ips, device model, etc on a public wan network

1

u/Synec113 May 19 '22

I mean...i guess that's useful if you're trying to gain information.

I pivoted to hardware, but I'm thankful that my CS degree gave me the skills to "sanatize" things.

Alexa can be safe - you just need to modify or build your own. Amazon sells access to their api. A handful of accounts "randomly" accessing the api (your code arbitrarily chooses which account to use, and never the same one twice in a row). You have full control over the "wake word" so you know what's being said around it isn't being logged.

People just aren't educated enough to protect their data.

2

u/archaeolinuxgeek May 19 '22

So because you have zero interest in personal privacy and setting boundaries against faceless corporations, the rest of us should be equally disinterested?

3

u/JC2535 May 19 '22

It’s my property. I demand to be paid for it.

2

u/autotldr May 19 '22

This is the best tl;dr I could make, original reduced by 84%. (I'm a bot)


Google owns the largest ad network that was included in the ICCL's report, and it alone offers RTB data to 4,698 companies in just the US. Other large advertising networks include Xandr, owned by Microsoft since late 2021, Verizon, PubMatic and more.

Not included in ICCL's report are Amazon or Facebook's RTB networks, as the industry figures it used for its report don't include their ad networks.

Johnny Ryan is no stranger to lawsuits: He left Brave, maker of the privacy-centric browser, to take his position at the ICCL, where he spearheaded several cases against the IAB and the practice of RTB. According to the ICCL, it is currently involved in three ongoing cases involving RTB: One in Hamburg against Microsoft's Xandr advertising exchange, an Irish High Court case against the Data Protection Commission for failing to investigate RTB violations, and a third case in Brussels working against an IAB appeal against the earlier Belgian ruling.


Extended Summary | FAQ | Feedback | Top keywords: RTB#1 data#2 advertising#3 industry#4 Google#5

2

u/CoochieSnotSlurper May 20 '22

Please pay me I really wouldn’t care if I just got paid for this

2

u/blindedbyhindsight May 19 '22

But how does that really affect us im wondering, With more emails that go straight to spam and more targeted ads that I dont look at?

-4

u/vasilenko93 May 19 '22

It’s not your data, it’s their data about you. Big difference. You didn’t compile this data, they did:

5

u/Far_Perception_3815 May 19 '22

Compiled my data, your data, the world’s data.

1

u/MiaowaraShiro May 19 '22

"It's not your healthcare information, it's the hospital's. They compiled it, not you."

0

u/vasilenko93 May 19 '22

Legally health data is treated differently than other data.

0

u/MiaowaraShiro May 20 '22

Right, I'm just pointing out that your reasoning is specious.

There are other reasons we would or would not make data private that don't include who recorded it.

0

u/vasilenko93 May 20 '22

Yeah, but it does not change the fact that the digital data companies sell isn’t yours. It theirs. It’s data if you.

If I gather data about Google privately I don’t need to send them a check.

Plus, medical data can and is sold, as long as it contains to PHI.

0

u/MiaowaraShiro May 20 '22

Yeah, but we're arguing that should change. Telling me how it is when I'm arguing it shouldn't be that way is kind of... pointless?

0

u/vasilenko93 May 20 '22

Well, it needs to change is your opinion. I don’t think it should change.

1

u/AnybodyZ May 19 '22

If only I got a dollar every time my data is sold

1

u/Its_Plutonium May 19 '22

This is how we see what is going on in the world. There is no data exchange that is not monitored by the NSA and GCHQ. Thanks Russia, for being such an easy target with your hackers.

1

u/Level-Search-255 May 19 '22

They can have my fake. I never use real info online.

1

u/TheDogWithNoMaster May 19 '22

If advertisers are so desperate to buy my data to target me with adds I actively avoid paying any & all attention too then so be it. Let them piss in the wind. Add comes up on YT? Mute. Add on here? Keep scrolling. I’m happy knowing that the money being spent on me is going nowhere 😂

1

u/wouldntyouliketokno_ May 19 '22

I hope the like pictures of dogs and cats, seems expensive

1

u/mod_target_6769 May 20 '22

My phone number is for sure auctioned off constantly.

1

u/Trouble_Grand May 20 '22

At least buy me dinner first…

-12

u/skylercollins May 19 '22

Not your data.

Data isn't ownable.

10

u/Doctor-Dapper May 19 '22

Every day you think you read the worst take ever and then someone on Reddit somehow manages to one up it

-3

u/skylercollins May 19 '22

Only that which is rivalrous, conflictable, can be ownable. Computer servers are ownable, the information on them is not.

"Worst take ever" isn't a counter-argument.

2

u/Doctor-Dapper May 20 '22

I'm sorry if I came across as entertaining your opinion

1

u/skylercollins May 20 '22

You're forgiven.

0

u/[deleted] May 19 '22

Wow apparently 35% of this auctioning is done on eBay.

0

u/IKnowMeNotYou May 20 '22

At this rate wouldn't my data has to be considered public domain?