The generation that has grown up posting their lives online wants a little privacy.
That's not what we might expect as we debate just how much access the government should have to our mobile and online lives.
But as it turns out, young people are much more complex than some may think when determining what personal information they want to share.
Sure, they're as likely as ever to post photos of themselves online, as well as their location and even phone numbers - and assume that at least some of their information is shared among website providers - say those who track their high-tech habits.
But as they approach adulthood, they're also getting more adept at hiding and pruning their online lives.
Despite their propensity for sharing, many young adults also are surprisingly big advocates for privacy - in some cases, more than their elders.
Image: Mandi Grandjean sits inside her home in Canton, Ohio Wednesday, June 12, 2013. Grandjean, a recent graduate of Miami University in Ohio, says she's fine with the government doing secret surveillance of phone call records and Internet exchanges, but believes it's different when it comes to an employer, or even a coach.
Text: Martha Irvine, Associated Press