This framework includes a rationale for why consent is worthwhile and necessary, and a checklist for developing appropriate consent policies and practices.
Information and data are an increasingly important part of advocacy work, but they can also put communities and activists at risk if not managed carefully and responsibly. These resources will help you think through what (if any) data you need; where it will come from; and how to get it in a way that ensures it is reliable, credible and useful.
This framework helps you identify what data should be de-identified, and how to do it.
A lightweight tool for data project implementers to help plan their projects and check whether they are being responsible with their data at every step, both for planned and emerging risks.
A list of responsible data considerations when planning and designing an SMS reporting platform.
There was some serious responsible data energy produced in Budapest this week! It’s 2:15am but I’m still buzzing. Thanks so much @engnroom & @aspirationtech for three amazing days at #RDFbuda — max richman (@richmanmax) October 2, 2014 Aspiration led the RDF Responsible Resource Sprint at the home of Open Society Archives. In many ways this […]
Warning: this is a blogpost for the especially interested or very particular type of geek. It goes deep into the weeds, in order to suggest how civil society organizations should determine appropriate content for consent policies. There are a number of thorny ethical issues that accompany data’s tremendous potential for civil society, and consent […]
09:00AM The first Responsible Data Forum is about to kick off! The room is filling up with participants, spirits are high and brains are firing up. The room is composed of a large and diverse group of people interested in defining the perils and pitfalls, best practices and collaborations around responsibility in data collection from […]
We just wrapped up the session on Responsible Data for Advocacy, part of the Responsible Data Program, on stage at RightsCon in San Francisco.