Thank you, that's helpful. But I would have liked to read what it actually does, like, what features it enables. I'm quite used to the privacy rhetoric, and I don't think a company like Samsung would ever divulge, given current and probable future geopolitics, why I use a certain dating app, or how much I use any phone during work, or whatever else.
I mean, not letting a company know about those things about you is a good reason for being attentive to your privacy. You may want to share or to not share your data, but whatever you do, you shouldn't do it mindlessly. But I feel like you only told one side of the story. Samsung doesn't want your data to ruin your life. They want your data, well… partially because some services require it (I'm assuming… that's what I came here to find out) and mostly to train algorithms.
You do have more reason to care if you are or intend to be a public person, though, because even though the risks of your data being personally used against you are still low, there's too much at stake.