Chair, IEEE Indonesia Section
Jakarta, 15 October 2014
IEEE is the world's largest professional association dedicated to advancing
technological innovation and excellence for the benefit of humanity. IEEE
and its members inspire a global community through IEEE's highly cited
publications, conferences, technology standards, and professional and
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more than 160 countries;
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publishing more than 1,200 conference proceedings
via IEEE Xplore.
Board of Directors Assembly
MGA TAB Executive Comm.
Regions & Sections Societies & Councils Staff & Society Exec.
Internet of Things
Big Data &
Things We Know
Things We Don’t Know
Questions We Ask
Questions We Don’t Ask
Technology• Search for Extra-
• Genome projects
• CERN’s Large Hadron
• The Square Kilometer
• Social Genome
Community• Consolidation of
• Consumer profile
• Customer relationship
• Social Media
• Sensor data
•User’s behaviour & schedule
•(Even for Mac & iOS users)
•User’s network capacity
•(Even for Mac users)
•User’s application usage
• Google Search
• Google Now
• Google Glass
• Apple Watch
• iPhoto (autometically
managed with time,
Predict the risk
actions likely to
Organizations leveraging analytics will have a greater competitive
advantage. Those that don’t will lag behind their peers.
Big data analytics is valuable to many companies but has been too
complex and expensive for smaller businesses. This is beginning to
• Integrated systems
and software from
to allow smaller
one systems for
which the seller
• Tableau Software
The Internet will enhance global connectivity, fostering
more planetary relationships and less ignorance.
The IoT, artificial intelligence, and big data will provide more
awareness of the world and our own behavior.
Augmented reality and wearable devices will monitor and
give quick feedback on daily life (for example, to enhance
Political awareness and action will be facilitated. More
peaceful change and public uprisings will emerge.
Internet will diminish the meaning of borders, and new
“nations” of those with shared interests may emerge.
Dangerous divides between haves and have-nots may expand, resulting
in resentment and possible violence.
Abuses and abusers will “evolve and scale.” Human nature isn’t changing;
laziness, bullying, stalking, stupidity, pornography, dirty tricks, and crime
will continue, and those who practice them have new capacity to make life
miserable for others.
Pressured by these changes, governments and corporations will try to
assert power—and at times succeed—as they invoke security and cultural
People will continue—sometimes grudgingly—to make tradeoffs, favoring
convenience and perceived immediate gains over privacy. Privacy will
become something only the upscale enjoy.
Humans and their current organizations may not respond quickly enough
to challenges presented by complex networks.
Most people haven’t yet noticed the profound changes today’s
communications networks are already bringing about; these networks will
be even more disruptive in the future.
Encryption isn’t a perfect solution for securing big data, but it
could be a valuable component in a comprehensive privacy
Third parties would create various privacy profiles for
consumers who would then select a profile such that data
holders would be required to differentiate the way they use
data based on each consumer’s selection.
Anonymisation and de-identification have limited relevance
because data points linked to one another tend to take on
other identifiable attributes.
Deletion and non-retention policies aren’t effective means of
protecting individual privacy.
The focus should be on the actual uses of big data and not
so much on its collection and analysis.
To avoid obsolescence, policies and regulations should
be stated in terms of intended outcomes and not embed
particular technological solutions.
The Government should strengthen its research in privacy-
There should be more education and training opportunities
concerning privacy protection.
The Government should take the lead by adopting policies
that stimulate the use of practical privacy-protecting
technologies that exist today.
IEEE Indonesia Section
IEEE Indonesia Section
Brian M. Gaff, Heather Egan Sussman, Jennifer Geetter, Privacy and Big
Data, IEEE Computer, June 2014
George F. Hurlburt, Jeffrey Voas, Big Data, Networked Worlds, IEEE
Computer, April 2014
Jason Kolb & Jeremy Kolb, The Big Data Revolution, Applied Data Labs
Neal Leavitt, Bringing Big Analytics to the Masses, IEEE Computer,
Niklas Elmqvist & Pourang Irani, Ubiquitous Analytics: Interacting with
Big Data Anywhere, Anytime, IEEE Computer, April 2013
Pew Research Center, Digital Life in 2025, March 2014
President’s Council of Advisors on Science and Technology, Report to
the President: Big Data and Privacy – A Technological Perspective,
Xiaomeng Yi, Fangming Liu, Jiangchuan Liu, and Hai Jin, Building a
Network Highway for Big Data: Architecture and Challenges, IEEE
Network, July/August 2014
Yin Zhang, Min Chen, Shiwen Mao, Long Hu, and Victor C. M. Leung,
CAP: Community Activity Prediction Based on Big Data Analysis,