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Over the past twenty-five years, electronic communication has matured from being a niche social activity mainly enjoyed by academics and engineers, to an important enabler of the daily activities of a demographically diverse population of hundreds of millions of people worldwide, augmenting, complementing, or even replacing offline methods of socializing, dating, shopping, learning, working, and engaging in political activities. While this transition is in itself interesting, it also hasdoi:10.7298/x4nv9gcx fatcat:jhlv7wfebfcjja44siu4rk57kq