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Nigel Hughes, board director at Havas PR, said: 'Filters and AR can, on the face of it, help improve people's perceptions of the world around them, yet our study reveals that nearly half (42 per cent) of 18-34 years olds felt unhappy about their own lives after comparing themselves to others on social media.'That's compared to only 21 per cent of 35-54 year olds saying the same, suggesting we are not equipping young people with the emotional framework needed to process this virtual reality.'Another area of tension is the fact that 40 per cent of people aged between 18 and 34 are concerned that robots will take their jobs.
People aged 55 and over, meanwhile, were most likely to think AI will liberate humans from repetitive tasks, giving us more time to enjoy life.
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From an early age however, Hughes was also germophobic and would have severe bouts of mental illness. This is the movie that made people forget his role in Titanic and respect him as the amazing actor he is.
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The data suggests that men in the UK, men are also more likely than women to prefer their social media lives to their real ones, with nearly 20 per cent preferring the virtual world of social media.
Despite this growing connection to the online world for some, there was widespread consensus (70 per cent of respondents) that smartphones are weakening human bonds.