Date   

Re: While I'm forwarding resources...

sldavid
 

Iain and Milton -  I am interested in the topic of data valuation as well.  Please consider my request to be included in that discussion/information flow.

Here are a couple of random ideas that may or may not be useful in the analysis:

  1. Value in what market?  Price discovery is a feature of markets.  Data is traded in black market, advertising market, etc., each with its own usage patterns and value propositions for stakeholders.
  2. Intrinsic value or extrinsic value of data? Where one instance of data can "inform" parties in multiple contexts (and is of value to each of them), what method should apply to "average" or account for the price discrepancies?
  3. Reasoning by analogy since IP laws don't directly protect usage of data), International businesses frequently use IP laws (copyright, patent, TM) to divide territory for their sales and brand strategies. Resale of their product is prohibited by their government-granted IP monopoly in the form of IP rights. In a post Schrems-II world, will data localization rules become the vehicle for market-segregation for commercial applications of personal data.  If so, will people have "private rights of action" (as opposed to government enforcement) and "class action" rights to pursue their rights to benefit from the data-localization rules?  On the latter, note that some TOS/TOUs have started to limit class actions as part of their arbitration rules, following in the footsteps of the credit card companies, etc.
  4. Are valuation approaches useful?  For example, real estate is typically valued by some combination of comparable sales, income generation and cost.  Are subsets of that and similar analyses useful here?  Is this analysis affected by the resistance to viewing data as property?  Are those issues ameliorated by considering "data rights" (but not data itself) as "intangible property" akin to other contractual/statutory/regulatory rights?
  5. Consider valuation that is based on the value of the thing exchanged for data.  (Compare tax case: Philadelphia Park Amusement Company (the "rainbow bridge" case).
  6. Consider dynamic issues in valuation and how value can change over time. Information about a newly famous person increases in value as their fame grows. etc.  (Compare "amortization" issues in "Associated Patentees" case that allowed for amortization deductions for patent creation costs proportional to the accumulated income generation experience from the patents, which changed over the years).
  7. If, and to the extent, that "data plus meaning equals information" is data valuation necessary but insufficient for information value determination.  What are the mechanisms for understanding the value of "meaning" and information?  Is it "avoided costs" in the case where being informed enabled a party to mitigate risks in future interactions?  What about situations where the informed party seeks "leverage" rather than just "risk reduction?"  In the case of leverage, would data costs be included in the cost of services provided?  Might a VAT (Value added tax) type model or analysis help to parse the relative contributions of data and meaning to information applied in future interactions?
  8. What, if any, role do statutory penalties for data breach play in determining value?  Are there other mechanisms by which the calculation of compensation for damages associated with data misuse, negligence, exceeding authority, etc. could inform data "value"
  9. Is it tractable to assert that the value could be ascribed by reference to the value of the companies that exploit it.  Is the value of facebook data about person X equal to the market capitalization of facebook, minus its costs of operation, divided by the number of facebook users?  Would valuation of cooperatives (mutual insurance companies, credit unions, dairy coops, etc.) be helpful in valuing parts of companies supported ultimately by data flows.
  10. To what extent is data a "commodity" versus more like a "bespoke" product or service?  Is data sufficiently fungible so that it can be valued in general (like corn or other items for which the UCC (Uniform Commercial Code) allows for "cover")?  If data in general is not fungible, are there elements of data rights that are sufficiently fungible to lend themselves to trading at large scales and in large markets where "value" would be less subject to manipulation by a few large players.
  11. How will "data markets" affect pricing of data?  It would have the indirect effect of making "losses" from data breaches more calculable (if data value is set in independent markets).  Of course, just knowing the value of data is not enough to state a claim, because "causation" must also be demonstrated, requiring tying the data breach event to the complained about identity theft event.  (Kahler case I recall was dismissed for inability to demonstrate causation).
Lots of interesting challenges here, as well as opportunities to craft logical framings for valuation that can address issues above.  All of my prior analysis suggests that the focus should be on value of a given data right (or set of data rights), rather than looking at the value of the data itself (lawyers might say as "data qua data").  In that regard, I personally conclude that data value is extrinsic to the data, and depends on context, use and user where it is "converted" into valuable information.  To me, data is an artifact of interactions, and its use is primarily in its application by stakeholders to de-risk or leverage future interactions.  The "trading" is nominally in the data (and the meaning), but is actually trading in "risk," and data in context permits the mitigation of threat and vulnerability associated with future interactions with people, institutuions and things.  Data (like rocks) is also "dual use" so that its value (and its potential for harm) might not be calculable prior to that use (see Associated Patentees above for dynamic pricing notion)

But I digress. . . .

Warm regards, 
Scott

Scott L. David


Executive Director

Information Risk Research Initiative 

University of Washington - Applied Physics Laboratory


m- 206-715-0859

Tw - @ScottLDavid



From: main@Me2BAlliance.groups.io <main@Me2BAlliance.groups.io> on behalf of Iain Henderson <iain.henderson@...>
Sent: Thursday, July 23, 2020 12:52 PM
To: main@me2balliance.groups.io <main@me2balliance.groups.io>
Cc: Me2BAlliance@groups.io <Me2BAlliance@groups.io>
Subject: Re: [Me2BAlliance] While I'm forwarding resources...
 
I’ve done a lot on that Milton; ping me the requirement and I’ll jot down how one might go about it.

Cheers 

Iain

On 23 Jul 2020, at 20:41, Milton Pedraza <mpedraza@...> wrote:

 Doc and members, is there anyone out there who is an expert in valuing personal data ? Any pioneers perhaps who have developed basic economic principles or other ideas ? 

Milton Pedraza
CEO
Luxury Institute, LLC
917-657-4988
mpedraza@...


On Jul 23, 2020, at 3:01 PM, Doc Searls via groups.io <doc@...> wrote:

 It's five years old now, but as valid as ever. I've pointed to it many times in writings since then. Examples:

Joseph Turow, one of the authors of the study, also reached out to me recently, and I reached back; but there hasn't been more follow-up. Should be. 

Doc

On Jul 23, 2020, at 7:19 AM, Lisa LeVasseur <lisa.levasseur@...> wrote:

You all may already be familiar with this work from 2015, but I came upon it recently:  https://www.asc.upenn.edu/news-events/publications/tradeoff-fallacy-how-marketers-are-misrepresenting-american-consumers-and


Re: While I'm forwarding resources...

Iain Henderson
 

I’ve done a lot on that Milton; ping me the requirement and I’ll jot down how one might go about it.

Cheers 

Iain

On 23 Jul 2020, at 20:41, Milton Pedraza <mpedraza@...> wrote:

 Doc and members, is there anyone out there who is an expert in valuing personal data ? Any pioneers perhaps who have developed basic economic principles or other ideas ? 

Milton Pedraza
CEO
Luxury Institute, LLC
917-657-4988
mpedraza@...


On Jul 23, 2020, at 3:01 PM, Doc Searls via groups.io <doc@...> wrote:

 It's five years old now, but as valid as ever. I've pointed to it many times in writings since then. Examples:

Joseph Turow, one of the authors of the study, also reached out to me recently, and I reached back; but there hasn't been more follow-up. Should be. 

Doc

On Jul 23, 2020, at 7:19 AM, Lisa LeVasseur <lisa.levasseur@...> wrote:

You all may already be familiar with this work from 2015, but I came upon it recently:  https://www.asc.upenn.edu/news-events/publications/tradeoff-fallacy-how-marketers-are-misrepresenting-american-consumers-and


Re: While I'm forwarding resources...

Milton Pedraza
 

Doc and members, is there anyone out there who is an expert in valuing personal data ? Any pioneers perhaps who have developed basic economic principles or other ideas ? 

Milton Pedraza
CEO
Luxury Institute, LLC
917-657-4988
mpedraza@...


On Jul 23, 2020, at 3:01 PM, Doc Searls via groups.io <doc@...> wrote:

 It's five years old now, but as valid as ever. I've pointed to it many times in writings since then. Examples:

Joseph Turow, one of the authors of the study, also reached out to me recently, and I reached back; but there hasn't been more follow-up. Should be. 

Doc

On Jul 23, 2020, at 7:19 AM, Lisa LeVasseur <lisa.levasseur@...> wrote:

You all may already be familiar with this work from 2015, but I came upon it recently:  https://www.asc.upenn.edu/news-events/publications/tradeoff-fallacy-how-marketers-are-misrepresenting-american-consumers-and


Re: While I'm forwarding resources...

Doc Searls
 

It's five years old now, but as valid as ever. I've pointed to it many times in writings since then. Examples:

Joseph Turow, one of the authors of the study, also reached out to me recently, and I reached back; but there hasn't been more follow-up. Should be. 

Doc

On Jul 23, 2020, at 7:19 AM, Lisa LeVasseur <lisa.levasseur@...> wrote:

You all may already be familiar with this work from 2015, but I came upon it recently:  https://www.asc.upenn.edu/news-events/publications/tradeoff-fallacy-how-marketers-are-misrepresenting-american-consumers-and


While I'm forwarding resources...

Lisa LeVasseur
 

You all may already be familiar with this work from 2015, but I came upon it recently:  https://www.asc.upenn.edu/news-events/publications/tradeoff-fallacy-how-marketers-are-misrepresenting-american-consumers-and


FW: [Me2BOpComm] Our call for proposals, introducing Partner Support at Luminate, and countering the collective harms of big data & AI

Lisa LeVasseur
 

2nd one from Jim

 

From: Me2BOpComm@groups.io <Me2BOpComm@groups.io> On Behalf Of Jim Pasquale via groups.io
Sent: Thursday, July 23, 2020 6:50 AM
To: Me2BOpComm@groups.io
Subject: [Me2BOpComm] Our call for proposals, introducing Partner Support at Luminate, and countering the collective harms of big data & AI

 

I believe this would be worth a quick discussion, with a possible engaging conversation with this effort.

 

PS I have another one right behind thi one around a cookieless world article.

Sent from an iPad 

digi.me

Building Trust through PrivateSharing


Begin forwarded message:

From: "Stephen King, Luminate" <communications@...>
Date: July 23, 2020 at 9:24:19 AM EDT
To: Jim Pasquale <jim@...>
Subject: Our call for proposals, introducing Partner Support at Luminate, and countering the collective harms of big data & AI
Reply-To: "Stephen King, Luminate" <communications@...>



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The Data Delusion: Protecting individual data isn't enough when the harm is collective

In the era of big data and AI, people can suffer because of how the sum of individual data is analysed and sorted into groups by algorithms. In a new paper, The Data Delusion: Protecting Individual Data is Not Enough When the Harm is Collective published by Stanford University’s Cyber Policy Center, Martin Tisné raised the mismatch between individual privacy law and the value of collective data processing. He argued that regulation must catch up to protect the public interest and counter collective data-driven harms.

Call for proposals: Luminate is seeking to fund audit reform projects

Earlier this year, Luminate funded the Auditing with Accountability report, a research project which explored the major systemic weaknesses in audit. As Andrew Clarke wrote, we believe there is a clear window of opportunity for reform, and that’s why we launched a call for proposals tackling audit failure. Learn more about the open call, and submit expressions of interest by 31 July.

Introducing Partner Support at Luminate

Above and beyond grants and investments, Luminate provides both non-financial and financial support to our portfolio organisations to help them be more resilient and effective through our Partner Support programme. Laura Bacon, who leads the programme, shared more about our approach and strategy, and future plans for partner support in a Q&A.

Countering misinformation and keeping journalism afloat during COVID-19

As COVID-19 reshapes our world, two concerning issues have emerged around how people access trusted information. First, we’re seeing credible voices drowned out amidst a growing amount of misinformation. Nishant Lalwani wrote about our recent funding to Verified, which was created in response to these challenges. Second, we need public interest media more than ever to provide accurate reporting on these issues, but the pandemic’s economic fallout has hit journalism hard. We also recently supported three initiatives which are providing important and immediate help to the sector.

New Media Ventures: To build back better, we need civic innovation

New Media Ventures has demonstrated its ability to shift power and build movements that influence policy and ultimately build more equitable and just societies by supporting diverse founders at the intersection of technology, media, and civic engagement. McKenzie Smith talked with its new President, Taren Stinebrickner-Kauffman, about how they’re adapting in the current moment. Whether you’re a funder or a founder working on racial, gender, economic, or environmental justice; engaging voters during social distancing; or elevating the voices of Black, Indigenous, or other people of color, we hope you’ll join them as they advance their mission.

AWO: A new data rights agency

In the aftermath of revelations about the Cambridge Analytica data breaches, we began speaking to what's now the AWO team about what it would take to create a data-focused law firm and consultancy. Kitty von Bertele wrote about the new agency and our shared vision for a richer data rights ecosystem.

Examining the risks of contact tracing apps

We all want to stop the spread of COVID-19, but at what cost? Swee Leng Harris looked into the UK’s contact tracing app and raised important questions of legal safeguards for rights and freedoms. Hear more of her perspective on a recent episode of The Economist's Babbage podcast.

News from our partners

Submit news you’d like to share about your organisation here.

Just days after its public launch, AWO secured a series of major concessions from the UK's Department of Health and Social Care about the Test and Trace system.


Define American’s Noelle S. Lindsay-Stewart argued in Variety that Hollywood must examine the racial diversity of writers’ rooms and the stories they’re telling.

FastCompany highlighted Ballot Scout, a tool from Democracy Works that brings transparency and accountability to the vote-by-mail process in the US.

Follow the Money is tracking coronavirus related aid across Africa to ensure funds are getting to the intended recipient for the intended use.  

Know Your Trolls, a recently launched online course from the International Women’s Media Foundation, helps journalists identify online abuse, understand who’s behind it, and prepare for attacks. 

Open Secrets launched their new Corporate and Economic Crime Report on the role of auditors in corruption and economic crime, and investigated why they have not been held responsible. Watch a recording of their virtual launch event to learn more.

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Where you can find us

RightsCon (27-31 July)

RightsCon is a must for anyone concerned about human rights in the digital age, and we’re pleased to sponsor the virtual event next week. Martin Tisné will join a panel on data ownership, and Nishant Lalwani will be speaking about the International Fund for Public Interest Media.

ISOJ (20-24 July)

Our team has enjoyed this week's virtual ISOJ sessions. Nishant Lalwani will participate in a workshop tomorrow on new ideas to fund public interest media in the U.S. and globally.

Splice Beta (September) 

We’re looking forward to sponsoring and participating in Splice Beta, now a month-long online media festival. Register to join Melanie Hui, Dinita Putri, and Myo Zin in celebrating Asia’s media startup ecosystem.

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FW: [Me2BOpComm] Tracking In A Cookieless World

Lisa LeVasseur
 

A couple good resources from Jim—forwarding to the whole community.

 

Lisa

 

From: Me2BOpComm@groups.io <Me2BOpComm@groups.io> On Behalf Of Jim Pasquale via groups.io
Sent: Thursday, July 23, 2020 6:51 AM
To: Me2BOpComm@groups.io
Subject: [Me2BOpComm] Tracking In A Cookieless World

 

As mentioned from the last forward. 

Sent from an iPad 

digi.me

Building Trust through PrivateSharing


Begin forwarded message:

From: Virtual Data & Programmatic Insider Summit <events@...>
Date: July 23, 2020 at 8:26:17 AM EDT
To: Jim Pasquale <jim@...>
Subject: Tracking In A Cookieless World
Reply-To: events@...



 

 

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Food for thought

Lisa LeVasseur
 


Re: Me2B Alliance Ethos

Lisa LeVasseur
 

Neat—thanks for sharing! 

 

And the Appropriate Technology movement is definitely “decentralized” in my cursory read/understanding of it.  Just like the years-long volley of “intelligence at the core” vs. “intelligence at the edge”, there seems a kind of meme-physics at play of alternating expansion/contraction [like lungs breathing].  Products started off as essentially bespoke -> economies and efficiency drove scale and specialization -> we’re contracting back to decentralized (and hyper personalized), cross disciplinary but at scale and with efficiency.  Fascinating stuff.

 

BTW, I think there’s a problem at play that is precisely what we’re grappling in the Me2BA and it’s this:  the highly specialized engineering expertise is essentially opaque, incomprehensible to non-specialists; same with legal expertise, and other disciplines.   This is the gap we [as product managers of tech products] have been trying to close for years in product development. 

 

How do we have everyone at the table in designing design practices?

 

Lisa

 

From: main@Me2BAlliance.groups.io <main@Me2BAlliance.groups.io> On Behalf Of Cam Geer
Sent: Wednesday, July 15, 2020 2:07 PM
To: main@Me2BAlliance.groups.io
Cc: Me2BAlliance@groups.io
Subject: Re: [Me2BAlliance] Me2B Alliance Ethos

 

Lisa,

 

Thanks for sharing

 

The concept of community design is very similar to Daniel Rosenberg (MIT PhD in Architecture) concept of Transformational Design:

 

Daniel’s done extensive research into the anthropological aspects of design through the intrinsic feedback loops between an architect/designer and people or tools users.

 

Would be great to see these forces come together.

 

Another reaction I had was this could be considered “decentralized design” and not in the sense that the outcome or system being built is decentralized; but fundamentally design by a decentralized process.

 

Food for thought.

 

Cheers-Cam

 

 



On Jul 15, 2020, at 12:02 PM, Lisa LeVasseur via groups.io <lisa.levasseur@...> wrote:

 

Typing malfunction…..wasn’t done….

 

From: Lisa LeVasseur <lisa.levasseur@...> 
Sent: Wednesday, July 15, 2020 11:39 AM
To: 'Me2BAlliance@groups.io' <Me2BAlliance@groups.io>
Subject: Me2B Alliance Ethos

 

This recent article written by our friends Don Norman and Eli Aronoff-Spencer at UCSD Design Lab explicates the Me2B Alliance ethos.  

 

Namely bringing people into dialogue with makers and resources in order to co-create the standard for respectful technology.

 

Note also the comment about the Appropriate Technology movement:  https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Appropriate_technology

 

Lisa

 


Re: Me2B Alliance Ethos

Cam Geer
 

Lisa,

Thanks for sharing

The concept of community design is very similar to Daniel Rosenberg (MIT PhD in Architecture) concept of Transformational Design:

Daniel’s done extensive research into the anthropological aspects of design through the intrinsic feedback loops between an architect/designer and people or tools users.

Would be great to see these forces come together.

Another reaction I had was this could be considered “decentralized design” and not in the sense that the outcome or system being built is decentralized; but fundamentally design by a decentralized process.

Food for thought.

Cheers-Cam



On Jul 15, 2020, at 12:02 PM, Lisa LeVasseur via groups.io <lisa.levasseur@...> wrote:

Typing malfunction…..wasn’t done….
 
From: Lisa LeVasseur <lisa.levasseur@...> 
Sent: Wednesday, July 15, 2020 11:39 AM
To: 'Me2BAlliance@groups.io' <Me2BAlliance@groups.io>
Subject: Me2B Alliance Ethos
 
This recent article written by our friends Don Norman and Eli Aronoff-Spencer at UCSD Design Lab explicates the Me2B Alliance ethos.  
 
Namely bringing people into dialogue with makers and resources in order to co-create the standard for respectful technology.
 
Note also the comment about the Appropriate Technology movement:  https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Appropriate_technology
 
Lisa


Re: Me2B Alliance Ethos

Lisa LeVasseur
 

Typing malfunction…..wasn’t done….

 

From: Lisa LeVasseur <lisa.levasseur@...>
Sent: Wednesday, July 15, 2020 11:39 AM
To: 'Me2BAlliance@groups.io' <Me2BAlliance@groups.io>
Subject: Me2B Alliance Ethos

 

This recent article written by our friends Don Norman and Eli Aronoff-Spencer at UCSD Design Lab explicates the Me2B Alliance ethos. 

https://www.linkedin.com/pulse/community-based-human-centered-design-don-norman/?trackingId=t5WYZjvrKDvPwKa2xTxHWg%3D%3D

 

Namely bringing people into dialogue with makers and resources in order to co-create the standard for respectful technology.

 

Note also the comment about the Appropriate Technology movement:  https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Appropriate_technology

 

Lisa


Me2B Alliance Ethos

Lisa LeVasseur
 

This recent article written by our friends Don Norman and Eli Aronoff-Spencer at UCSD Design Lab explicates the Me2B Alliance ethos. 

https://www.linkedin.com/pulse/community-based-human-centered-design-don-norman/?trackingId=t5WYZjvrKDvPwKa2xTxHWg%3D%3DNamely


Re: IAB (the good one)

Keith Moore
 

Some of my feedback to the IAB will be that the document is too oriented toward a client-server view, and more particularly, a view in which the user's interests are communicated via a "user agent" that mediates between the user and the services that the user is accessing.   But the web is not accurately viewed as a client-server system any more, but rather a large-scale distributed system without definite edges.   And a great deal of the traffic that affects users doesn't involve a user agent at all.   The "user agent" paradigm is very much from the idealized email conception of the 1980s, and it's getting long in the tooth even there.

Another objection I have is that the appropriate role for national governments in these discussions is overstated even though they try to play it down.

Still, this kind of re-examination within IETF is long overdue, IMO, so I'm happy to see baby steps.

Keith

On 7/14/20 12:50 PM, Doc Searls via groups.io wrote:
It isn't just the words; it's the metaphorical framing out of which the words arise. You can see that framing in marketing verbs such as "target," "capture," "own," "manage," "control" and "lock in." These say that, to the marketers using those verbs, that customers are wild animals to be kept as cattle or slaves.

"End users," and even "users," are legacy expressions from the days of mainframes and other large computer systems. Also, since client-server (a euphemism for slave-master) became the default architecture for web services, we're kind of stuck with those expressions until we successfully introduce a better frame that starts with people. It's an uphill effort, but I am sure it can (and should) be done.

Doc


Re: IAB (the good one)

Doc Searls
 

It isn't just the words; it's the metaphorical framing out of which the words arise. You can see that framing in marketing verbs such as "target," "capture," "own," "manage," "control" and "lock in." These say that, to the marketers using those verbs, that customers are wild animals to be kept as cattle or slaves.

"End users," and even "users," are legacy expressions from the days of mainframes and other large computer systems. Also, since client-server (a euphemism for slave-master) became the default architecture for web services, we're kind of stuck with those expressions until we successfully introduce a better frame that starts with people. It's an uphill effort, but I am sure it can (and should) be done.

Doc

On Jul 14, 2020, at 6:36 AM, Noreen Whysel <noreen@...> wrote:

Could make for an interesting ad campaign. A listing of all the words people use to describe users, followed by the Me2B philosophy that we are all people.

Noreen

On Jul 14, 2020, at 8:58 AM, Jim Pasquale via groups.io <jim@...> wrote:

 Gee  Lisa,

What a good find, don’t disagree with you thoughts around engagement either.

Do find it interesting we are still “end-users” and not individuals or people. The old connotation they “the silos” rule and we are just servants.  Looking forward to it changing.

The call for workshops was also a flag for me to think hummm we should put one on the list for members. Not sure when but my vote is at some point.

Hopefully this new management company with have some access to PR, emerging from our cocoon to begin our adventures.

Perhaps something Jeff and I can put on the radar screen to start thinking about a tactical strategy.

Sent from an iPad 
Building Trust through PrivateSharing



On Jul 13, 2020, at 5:49 PM, Lisa LeVasseur via groups.io <lisa.levasseur@...> wrote:


Discovered this today from the IETF Internet Architecture Board (IAB, not to be confused with the Internet Advertising Bureau): 
 
 
We will, I think, want to connect with the author in support of this, as it (upon cursory read) aligns with Me2B principles.
 
Lisa


Disclaimer

The information contained in this communication from the sender is confidential. It is intended solely for use by the recipient and others authorised to receive it. If you are not the recipient, you are hereby notified that any disclosure, copying, distribution or taking action in relation of the contents of this information is strictly prohibited and may be unlawful. If you have received this email in error, please delete it and advise the sender.

.



Re: IAB (the good one)

Noreen Whysel
 

Could make for an interesting ad campaign. A listing of all the words people use to describe users, followed by the Me2B philosophy that we are all people.

Noreen

On Jul 14, 2020, at 8:58 AM, Jim Pasquale via groups.io <jim@...> wrote:

 Gee  Lisa,

What a good find, don’t disagree with you thoughts around engagement either.

Do find it interesting we are still “end-users” and not individuals or people. The old connotation they “the silos” rule and we are just servants.  Looking forward to it changing.

The call for workshops was also a flag for me to think hummm we should put one on the list for members. Not sure when but my vote is at some point.

Hopefully this new management company with have some access to PR, emerging from our cocoon to begin our adventures.

Perhaps something Jeff and I can put on the radar screen to start thinking about a tactical strategy.

Sent from an iPad 
digi.me
Building Trust through PrivateSharing



On Jul 13, 2020, at 5:49 PM, Lisa LeVasseur via groups.io <lisa.levasseur@...> wrote:



Discovered this today from the IETF Internet Architecture Board (IAB, not to be confused with the Internet Advertising Bureau): 

 

https://intarchboard.github.io/for-the-users/draft-iab-for-the-users.html

 

We will, I think, want to connect with the author in support of this, as it (upon cursory read) aligns with Me2B principles.

 

Lisa



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Re: IAB (the good one)

Jim Pasquale <jim@...>
 

Gee  Lisa,

What a good find, don’t disagree with you thoughts around engagement either.

Do find it interesting we are still “end-users” and not individuals or people. The old connotation they “the silos” rule and we are just servants.  Looking forward to it changing.

The call for workshops was also a flag for me to think hummm we should put one on the list for members. Not sure when but my vote is at some point.

Hopefully this new management company with have some access to PR, emerging from our cocoon to begin our adventures.

Perhaps something Jeff and I can put on the radar screen to start thinking about a tactical strategy.

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On Jul 13, 2020, at 5:49 PM, Lisa LeVasseur via groups.io <lisa.levasseur@...> wrote:



Discovered this today from the IETF Internet Architecture Board (IAB, not to be confused with the Internet Advertising Bureau): 

 

https://intarchboard.github.io/for-the-users/draft-iab-for-the-users.html

 

We will, I think, want to connect with the author in support of this, as it (upon cursory read) aligns with Me2B principles.

 

Lisa



Disclaimer

The information contained in this communication from the sender is confidential. It is intended solely for use by the recipient and others authorised to receive it. If you are not the recipient, you are hereby notified that any disclosure, copying, distribution or taking action in relation of the contents of this information is strictly prohibited and may be unlawful. If you have received this email in error, please delete it and advise the sender.

.


IAB (the good one)

Lisa LeVasseur
 

Discovered this today from the IETF Internet Architecture Board (IAB, not to be confused with the Internet Advertising Bureau): 

 

https://intarchboard.github.io/for-the-users/draft-iab-for-the-users.html

 

We will, I think, want to connect with the author in support of this, as it (upon cursory read) aligns with Me2B principles.

 

Lisa


Me2B 101 slides

Lisa LeVasseur
 

Hi friends,

 

I hope everyone’s having a lovely weekend! 

 

I regrettably forgot to record the webinar from last Monday, but you can review the slides here:  https://me2ba.sharepoint.com/:b:/s/Webinars2/ERPOYjtEa7ZOswMtvjY5jEQB5tSYazefYpqFuE8cEhbFtQ?e=h8eWht

 

Lisa


Upcoming Event: Me2B Alliance Webinar: Me2B 101 - Mon, 07/06/2020 8:00am-9:00am #cal-reminder

main@Me2BAlliance.groups.io Calendar <main@...>
 

Reminder: Me2B Alliance Webinar: Me2B 101

When: Monday, 6 July 2020, 8:00am to 9:00am, (GMT-07:00) America/Los Angeles

Where:https://meetinglab.zoho.com/meeting/register?sessionId=1082607744

View Event

Description: Me2B Alliance Webinar: Me2B 101

Join us for this informative webinar to learn about Me2B principles and concepts.

Presenter:
Lisa LeVasseur, President of Board of Directors, Me2B Alliance


Me2B 101 Webinar tomorrow, Monday 7/6/20 8am PDT

Lisa LeVasseur
 

Hi friends,

 

As a reminder, we are not having our regular monthly call tomorrow, and instead are having a Me2B 101 Webinar.  If you’re on this list, you may already be well-versed with Me2B nomenclature and concepts, so please feel free to invite your friends.  The webinar will be recorded and shared on the website.

 

Monday, July 6th, 2020
8:00am to 9:00am
(UTC-07:00) Pacific Time (US and Canada) (PDT)

Where:

https://meetinglab.zoho.com/meeting/register?sessionId=1082607744

Description:

Me2B Alliance Webinar: Me2B 101

Join us for this informative webinar to learn about Me2B principles and concepts.

Presenter:
Lisa LeVasseur, President of Board of Directors, Me2B Alliance

 

Lisa