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Everybody has a responsibility to not judge people based on their religion and not give religious tests when deciding who enters this country.STEPHENS-DAVIDOWITZ: But searches against Syrian refugees were going up, and searches to “kill Muslims” are going up, and searches for “I hate Muslims” were going up.When you think of all the reasons to Google Obama that night: he’s the first black president.You can Google about his victory speech or his family or his history or lots of other things about him.this insight — was that, within the privacy of their own internet browsers, people are more likely to express their true preferences than they would in the traditional surveys and other data-gathering methods that researchers historically use.Those are suspect to what’s known as the social-desirability bias.about sex and race, about their true wants and fears.
DUBNER: Considering that most surveys are done either anonymously or with someone that you have zero repeat transactions with, why do you think the human animal is predisposed toward protecting or burnishing their reputation even in a case where the stakes almost couldn’t be lower. DUBNER: Do you think your compulsive honesty pays off? I had a just okay picture, or maybe even a mediocre picture, because I didn’t want to be misleading. It feels like a confessional window where people just type statements with no reason[able impression] that Google would be able to help.
His conclusion: our online searches are the reflection of our true selves. Below is a transcript of the episode, modified for your reading pleasure.
For more information on the people and ideas in the episode, see the links at the bottom of this post.
STEPHENS-DAVIDOWITZ: I don’t think that we’re just learning things that we already know.
We’re learning a lot of things that we had no idea about: the ways in which our intuition was way off about people.
And you’ll find credits for the music in the episode noted within the transcript.