Casual Privacy (Ignite Web2.0 Expo)
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Casual Privacy (Ignite Web2.0 Expo)

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My "casual privacy" talk from Ignite on the Web 2.0 Expo opening night.

My "casual privacy" talk from Ignite on the Web 2.0 Expo opening night.

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  • Full Name Full Name Comment goes here.
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  • Just an FYI folks this is last years *5 minute* version. I'll be posting this years full version soon!
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  • I'm missing the point, I guess...<br /><br/>
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  • It was a great presentation. Lots of food for thought.
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  • Thanks! I'll make sure to post a link to the video when its up.

    Rashmi I hear your talk at Web2Open was great!
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  • This presentation is giving me a lot of food for thought. The approach is similar to one of the ideas we were considering for privacy on SlideShare. Thanks for sharing!
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Casual Privacy (Ignite Web2.0 Expo) Casual Privacy (Ignite Web2.0 Expo) Presentation Transcript

  • Casual Privacy “ a design pattern for sharing non-public information using out-of-band exchange of unguessable tokens.” because most privacy isn’t worth it.
    • Privacy is more trouble then its worth right now. Some people share in public, some people give up.
    How to do we get more people to share more information, and more interesting information? Is there information you’re sharing more widely right now then you feel comfortable with? Is there information you’d share with more people if it was easy that you don’t want to tell GoogleBot? Assertion: Open Questions:
  • Current Privacy Options 1. Share Nothing 2. Share Everything 3. Manage a crowd
  • Everything Private Sucks
    • Lonely!
    • No wisdom of the crowds
    • Web 1.0!
    • We’d all be out of jobs!
  • Share Everything?
    • Default Web 2.0 assumption (Flickr, del.icio.us, Upcoming, Twitter)
    • Not everyone can, will
    • On Flickr people want to share (privately)
    • Kids
    • Home
    • Weddings
    • Last nights party
  • Sharing: Because it works!
    • Outboard brain
    • Wisdom of crowds
    • Serendipity enhancement
    • More valuable then privacy?
  • Manage a crowd
    • “ Traditional” approach
    • Contacts + Roles
    • Complex
    • Cognitive burden
    • also: ego, anxiety, social pressure, attractive nuisance.
    friend, family, contact, acquaintance, met, co-worker, colleague, co-resident, neighbor, child, parent, sibling, spouse, kin, muse, crush, date, sweetheart, me, friend, family, contact, acquaintance, met, co-worker, colleague, co-resident, neighbor, child, parent, sibling, spouse, kin, muse, crush, date, sweetheart, me, friend, family, contact, acquaintance, met, co-worker, colleague, co-resident, neighbor, child, parent, sibling, spouse, kin, muse, crush, date, sweetheart, me, friend, family, contact, acquaintance, met, co-worker, colleague, co-resident, neighbor, child, parent, sibling, spouse, kin, muse, crush, date, sweetheart, me, acquaintance, met, co-worker, colleague, co-resident, neighbor, child, parent, sibling, spouse, kin, muse, crush, date, sweetheart, me, friend, family, contact, quasi-friend, sort-a-friend, weird-uncle, kith, annoying ex-roomate
  • Account proliferation!
    • Contact based approach, everyone needs an account.
    • Use ~14 sites roughly daily all designed to share.
    • Small pieces loosely joined hurts now
    • “ a design pattern for sharing non-public information using out-of-band exchange of unguessable tokens.”
    http://flickr.com/gp/86712998@N00/BWk63T SUPER SEKRET URLZ!!1!
  • Case Study: Flickr Guest Pass
    • http://flickr.com/gp/ + 86712998@N00/ + BWk63Tj7
    • Simple?
    • No authentication
    • No account need
    • No activation
    • No identity
    • You have the token, you're in.
  • Casual Privacy: Features
    • Its Internet scale by default!
    • Credential are forwardable.
    • Authorization is contextual
  • OMG Alice isn't trustworthy and leaked the secret token!
    • In practice, accidental not malicious
    • Tokens revokable. Always. Poof!
    • Visual cues
    • Sufficient information
  • Deniable
    • Don't leak
    • No sequential IDs
    • No hinting
    • Don’t bring the egos back
    • Greenfield: “beneficial hypocrisy”
  • Hard to Guess
    • 8 places of random alpha-numerics gets you a really big search spaces
    • 2,251,875,390,625
    • Extra fun? Make your tokens checksumable
  • History Of
    • Odeo, 2005
    • Quicktopic, 1999
    • High school rave, 1992
  • Worse is Better
    • More flexible
    • Network effects make databases cry
    • Everybody less anxious
  • Casual Privacy: Checklist
    • Simple
    • Forwardable/sharedable
    • Revokable
    • Deniable
    • Visual Indicators
    • Hard to guess
    • Easy to implement
  • Security Concerns
    • Don’t use in feeds (aggregator data hygiene sucks!)
    • Proxies cache URL. HTTP headers can help
    • document.location.hash
  • Future Work
    • Data fuzzing
    • URL decay
    • Ben Adida’s BeamAuth
    • Build it already!
    • http://flickr.com/photos/dirtyfeet/217931104/
    • http://flickr.com/photos/lalunablanca/62556584/
    • http://flickr.com/photos/mesolimbo/86561068/
    • http://flickr.com/photos/merlin/13374753/
    • http://flickr.com/photos/fetching/387574792/
    • http://flickr.com/photos/stewart/459153074/
    • http://flickr.com/photos/oybay/111504290/
    • http://flickr.com/photos/68888883@N00/274651759/
    • http://flickr.com/photos/laughingsquid/390813713/ - Scott Beale / Laughing Squid (laughingsquid.com)