It's well established that vote anonymity is an important part of representative democracy (discussed elsewhere on this site).
I was listening to 538 podcast today, and they were discussing phone polling and specifically, how different countries have different measured level of trust that people are willing to give when a person asks their political opinions and choices on the phone.
At which point, the idea occurred to me - someone can actually figure out who individual people voted for by using phone polling (either take a legitimate poll's individual level data dump - assuming they are dumb enough to store per-phone call data - or for the slightly more devious, take a phone directory that has names, call people pretending to be doing a legitimate poll, and instead simply record name, # and who they said they voted for/would vote for).
Question: are there any notable jurisdiction that take such a concern seriously enough to take steps to prevent this risk? If so, what steps are those?
(e.g., one possible step would be to make it illegal to make public voting info obtained over the phone).
Related: Is there evidence that phone polling led to people's votes being "outed"? . Please note that these aren't duplicates - one asks if this actually happened, the other asks if there are steps taken to prevent it from happening, whether it happened or not.