During our round-table on the General Data Protection Regulation (GDPR) we explained technological compliance in terms of a bridge metaphor. It’s 50% about Alice, our name for the citizen, and 50% about the organization, referred to as BizCo. The GDPR […]
PostShift kindly hosted the hi:project’s second London meetup yesterday evening. This post is not intended to be a record of the conversation, more a Q&A based on some questions raised at the meetup and in other fora in the past week or so.
By the way, Alice is the name we give the citizen, the individual we seek to serve across all her roles in life.
- Why does Jon Husband call the hi:project the epitome of VRM?
- How do we get HI to Alice?
- How do organizations ask for consent?
- Besides privacy, what else does the hi:project do for the consumer?
- Won’t consumer goods companies still want to target ads at Alice?
- How do you describe the tech?
- Because Of …
Why does Jon Husband call the hi:project the epitome of VRM?
Many ProjectVRM ventures have focused on storing personal data, seeking then to monetise that service. This is fatally flawed. Personal data needs to ‘breathe’, to be situated within other data, in order to become more useful. And Alice doesn’t want to pay for her personal data bank, much like she doesn’t want to pay for personal banking (and that’s something she actually understands!)
Alice doesn’t get data. She gets when she’s overdrawn. She gets when her diabetes is erratic. She gets when she’s in too many meetings. In other words, she gets information, not data. Continue reading
The hi:project hosted a round-table this morning on the topic of the technological response to the General Data Protection Regulation. The corresponding issues lie at the heart of the hi:project. The hi:project team believes: The GDPR tells organisations that […]
Following last month’s post – a quick overview of the draft EU General Data Protection Regulation (GDPR) – I’m excited to announce that the hi:project is hosting a round-table on the response to the regulation, London, 5th May 2015. The […]
In March 2014 the European parliament approved an amended text for the draft General Data Protection Regulation (PDF). It is quite a substantial reform reflecting the not insubstantial developments in ICT since 1995. Compliance is more onerous and fines far […]