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Murray Privacy in the Context of Content Platforms & Discovery Tools

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This presentation was provided by Peter Murray of IndexData during the NISO virtual conference, Information Freedom, Ethics and Integrity, held on Wednesday, April 18, 2018.

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Murray Privacy in the Context of Content Platforms & Discovery Tools

  1. 1. Peter E. Murray – @DataG – https://dltj.org/about Privacy in the Context of Content Platforms and Discovery Tools Information Freedom, Ethics, and Integrity NISO Virtual Conference April 17, 2018 “Codex Claustroneoburgensis 980” from College of Saint Benedict & Saint John's University via DPLA
  2. 2. Privacy in the Context of Content Platforms and Discovery Tools DataG – Adopted 1939, last amended 2008. http://www.ala.org/tools/ethics Third Statement of the American Library Association Code of Ethics
 
 “We protect each library user's right to privacy and confidentiality with respect to information sought or received and resources consulted, borrowed, acquired or transmitted.”
  3. 3. Privacy in the Context of Content Platforms and Discovery Tools DataG – Adopted June 19, 2002, by the ALA Council; amended on July 1, 2014. http://www.ala.org/advocacy/intfreedom/librarybill/interpretations/privacy Privacy: An Interpretation of the Library Bill of Rights
 Introduction
 “Privacy is essential to the exercise of free speech, free thought, and free association.”
  4. 4. Privacy in the Context of Content Platforms and Discovery Tools DataG – Adopted June 19, 2002, by the ALA Council; amended on July 1, 2014. http://www.ala.org/advocacy/intfreedom/librarybill/interpretations/privacy Privacy: An Interpretation of the Library Bill of Rights
 Rights of Library Users
 “The Library Bill of Rights affirms the ethical imperative to provide unrestricted access to information and to guard against impediments to open inquiry. Article IV states: “Libraries should cooperate with all persons and groups concerned with resisting abridgment of free expression and free access to ideas.” When users recognize or fear that their privacy or confidentiality is compromised, true freedom of inquiry no longer exists.”
  5. 5. Privacy in the Context of Content Platforms and Discovery Tools DataG – Adopted June 19, 2002, by the ALA Council; amended on July 1, 2014. http://www.ala.org/advocacy/intfreedom/librarybill/interpretations/privacy Privacy: An Interpretation of the Library Bill of Rights
 Responsibility of Libraries
 “The library profession has a long-standing commitment to an ethic of facilitating, not monitoring, access to information. This commitment is implemented locally through the adoption of and adherence to library privacy policies that are consistent with applicable federal, state, and local law.”
  6. 6. Advancing Patron Privacy on Vendor Systems with a Shared Understanding DataG “Book Pocket, PRI Library” by Tara Murray via flickr (used with permission) Privacy in the Context of Content Platforms and Discovery Tools DataG
  7. 7. Advancing Patron Privacy on Vendor Systems with a Shared Understanding DataG “Computer division personnel activate the Standard Depot System…” from National Archives and Records Administration via DPLA Privacy in the Context of Content Platforms and Discovery Tools DataG
  8. 8. Advancing Patron Privacy on Vendor Systems with a Shared Understanding DataG !8 “Business Coffee” from John Jones, https://toolstotal.com/, CC-By Privacy in the Context of Content Platforms and Discovery Tools DataG
  9. 9. Advancing Patron Privacy on Vendor Systems with a Shared Understanding DataG !9 “Question Mark” from Ryan Milani, CC-By Privacy in the Context of Content Platforms and Discovery Tools DataG
  10. 10. Advancing Patron Privacy on Vendor Systems with a Shared Understanding DataG !10 By Elisa Riva on Pixabay Privacy in the Context of Content Platforms and Discovery Tools DataG
  11. 11. Advancing Patron Privacy on Vendor Systems with a Shared Understanding DataG !11 “Who Am I?” by Ahmad Hammoud, CC-By Privacy in the Context of Content Platforms and Discovery Tools DataG
  12. 12. Advancing Patron Privacy on Vendor Systems with a Shared Understanding DataG !12 Google Maps Privacy in the Context of Content Platforms and Discovery Tools DataG
  13. 13. Advancing Patron Privacy on Vendor Systems with a Shared Understanding DataG !13 Panopticlick Homepage Privacy in the Context of Content Platforms and Discovery Tools DataG
  14. 14. Advancing Patron Privacy on Vendor Systems with a Shared Understanding DataG !14 Panopticlick test results Privacy in the Context of Content Platforms and Discovery Tools DataG
  15. 15. Advancing Patron Privacy on Vendor Systems with a Shared Understanding DataG !15 Ghostery extension Privacy in the Context of Content Platforms and Discovery Tools DataG
  16. 16. Advancing Patron Privacy on Vendor Systems with a Shared Understanding DataG !16 Cross-site Script Inclusion Privacy in the Context of Content Platforms and Discovery Tools DataG
  17. 17. Advancing Patron Privacy on Vendor Systems with a Shared Understanding DataG !17 "A Face Is Exposed for AOL Searcher No. 4417749", New York Times, used under copyright fair use Privacy in the Context of Content Platforms and Discovery Tools DataG
  18. 18. Advancing Patron Privacy on Vendor Systems with a Shared Understanding DataG !18 "Data Sets Not So Anonymous", MIT Technology Review, used under copyright fair use Privacy in the Context of Content Platforms and Discovery Tools DataG
  19. 19. Privacy in the Context of Content Platforms and Discovery Tools DataG – ALA Office of Intellectual Freedom Blog http://www.oif.ala.org/oif/?p=9572 De-identification and Patron Data
 
 “[Personally Identifiable Information] is scattered throughout the organization; some data lives in the integrated library system, some in electronic resource vendor reports, and some in sheets of paper on a staff person’s desk. This raw data, particularly if brought together into one central database, can be used to comprehensively track a patron’s use of the library. While having this level of tracking allows for valuable longitudinal analysis of patron trends, it also presents a high risk for patron privacy violations.”
  20. 20. Advancing Patron Privacy on Vendor Systems with a Shared Understanding DataG !20 From TechCrunch. Privacy in the Context of Content Platforms and Discovery Tools DataG
  21. 21. Advancing Patron Privacy on Vendor Systems with a Shared Understanding DataG !21 “Complying With New Privacy Laws and Offering New Privacy Protections to Everyone, No Matter Where You Live” Privacy in the Context of Content Platforms and Discovery Tools DataG
  22. 22. Advancing Patron Privacy on Vendor Systems with a Shared Understanding DataG !22 “People, Your Biggest Asset and Greatest Risk to GDPR Compliance” by MyLearningHub Privacy in the Context of Content Platforms and Discovery Tools DataG
  23. 23. Advancing Patron Privacy on Vendor Systems with a Shared Understanding DataG !23 “Publishers Haven't Realized Just How Big a Deal GDPR is” by Thomas Baekdal - April 2018 Privacy in the Context of Content Platforms and Discovery Tools DataG
  24. 24. Advancing Patron Privacy on Vendor Systems with a Shared Understanding DataG !24 “Bridge & Goats” by Martin Cathrae, CC-By-SA Privacy in the Context of Content Platforms and Discovery Tools DataG
  25. 25. Advancing Patron Privacy on Vendor Systems with a Shared Understanding DataG !25 “Toe dipping.” by Brian, CC-By Privacy in the Context of Content Platforms and Discovery Tools DataG
  26. 26. Advancing Patron Privacy on Vendor Systems with a Shared Understanding DataG !26 “Surfer Curl” by Ryan Cadby, CC-By-SA Privacy in the Context of Content Platforms and Discovery Tools DataG
  27. 27. Advancing Patron Privacy on Vendor Systems with a Shared Understanding DataG !27 “Sisters Beach (1)” by Kristina D.C. Hoeppner, CC-By-SA Privacy in the Context of Content Platforms and Discovery Tools DataG
  28. 28. Privacy in the Context of Content Platforms and Discovery Tools DataG – Adopted 1939, last amended 2008. http://www.ala.org/tools/ethics Third Statement of the American Library Association Code of Ethics
 
 “We protect each library user's right to privacy and confidentiality with respect to information sought or received and resources consulted, borrowed, acquired or transmitted.”
  29. 29. Advancing Patron Privacy on Vendor Systems with a Shared Understanding DataG !29 “Sunset” from the National Archives and Records Administration via DPLA Privacy in the Context of Content Platforms and Discovery Tools DataG This work is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution 4.0 International License. To view a copy of this license, visit http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/4.0/ or send a letter to Creative Commons, 543 Howard Street, 5th Floor, San Francisco, California, 94105, USA. Peter E. Murray Open Source Community Advocate, Index Data, LLC
 https://dltj.org/about Presentation Notes: https://dltj.org/article/niso-privacy/

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