Journal article Open Access

Data security in human subjects research: new tools for qualitative and mixed-methods scholars

Milliff, Aidan

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    <subfield code="a">&lt;p&gt;Political science research in both qualitative and quantitative traditions frequently uses data that contain personal information about research participants. Personal information can enter the research process in different ways; sometimes researchers collect it directly via a survey or an interview, other times they gather it from an aggregator like a government agency or private company or semi-public sources like social media. In many cases, the personal data that political scientists collect is both personally-identifiable3 and sensitive, meaning that disclosure could expose respondents to severe repercussions like legal sanction (McMurtrie 2014) or retribution from non-state actors (Venkatesh 2008), as well as more diffuse harms like the negative impacts on personal life, employment opportunities, or reputation (Ohm 2010).&lt;/p&gt;</subfield>
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