Congo voting data reveal huge fraud in poll to replace Kabila
FT analysis of two voting databases shows Martin Fayulu won the presidential election
(no paywall)
elections  fraud 
China’s Digital Silk Road Is Looking More Like an Iron Curtain - Bloomberg
The funding of tech projects in dozens of countries may well divide the world.
china  surveillance  export 
6 days ago
A guide to anti-misinformation actions around the world
A useful guide from Poynter on law, regulations and other activities around the world designed to fight misinformation and disinformation.
7 days ago
Talking Politics
How did Facebook get to be so powerful and what, if anything, can we do to take some of that power back? David talks to John Naughton about the rise and possible fall of Mark Zuckerberg’s social media monolith. 
platforms  Facebook 
7 days ago
134 | Talking Politics guide to ... Human Rights in the Digital Age — Talking Politics
David talks to Ella McPherson about whether digital communication is making it easier or harder to hold human rights abusers to account. What has been the impact of the social media revolution on reporting human rights violations and does anonymity help or hinder the pursuit of justice?
human_rights  data 
7 days ago
Class of 2019 – The Public Domain Review
Adam Green picks the highlights of new works passing into the public domain in 2019 around the world, and celebrates new works entering the public domain in the US for the first time in 20 years (following a hiatus caused by 1998's copyright term extension).
publicdomain  us  copyrightextension 
7 days ago
I gave a bounty hunter $300. Then he located our phone
T-Mobile, Sprint, and AT&T are selling access to their customers’ location data, and that data is ending up in the hands of bounty hunters and others not authorized to possess it, letting them track most phones in the country.
7 days ago
Bolsonaro presidential decree grants sweeping powers over NGOs in Brazil
Brazil’s new President Jair Bolsonaro has used an executive order to give his government secretary potentially far-reaching and restrictive powers over non-governmental organizations working in Brazil.

The temporary decree, which will expire unless it is ratified within 120 days by Congress, mandates that the office of the Government Secretary, Carlos Alberto Dos Santos Cruz, “supervise, coordinate, monitor and accompany the activities and actions of international organizations and non-governmental organizations in the national territory.”
brazil  ngos  civilsociety 
7 days ago
Taylor Swift’s Security Used Facial Recognition Technology to Monitor Concert Crowds for Stalkers. Is That Allowed?
Security at Taylor Swift’s Rose Bowl show in May reportedly used facial recognition technology to monitor the crowd for the singer’s known stalkers. According to Rolling Stone, a screen playing rehearsal clips had a facial recognition camera surreptitiously embedded to record concertgoers who were watching the footage. “Everybody who went by would stop and stare at it, and the software would start working,” Mike Downing, the chief security officer of Oak View Group, told the magazine.

A command post in Nashville, almost 2,000 miles away from the venue, then cross-referenced the recorded images with a database of more than 100 people who had previously stalked Swift. It’s unclear who made this list or what the criteria was for being added, but a number of people have been arrested over the years for allegedly stalking or threatening the singer, including breaking into her home.
biometrics  privacy  usa 
7 days ago
Brazil’s New President Moves to Kick Indigenous People off Their Land Just Hours After Taking Office
The war against Brazil’s indigenous people has begun. Far-right Brazilian President Jair Bolsonaro wasted no time his first two days in office, signing a decree Wednesday that hands over power to designate indigenous lands to the Ministry of Agriculture, a move that could have repercussions for the country’s 690 recognized territories in the Amazon rainforest.
ee  landrights  brazil  data  ownership 
12 days ago
Going Dumb: My Year With a Flip Phone | WIRED
n the ’90s, Neil Postman taught us to ask of every piece of technology a single question: What problem was it solving? If the problem was real, you could feel more comfortable with the invention.

Tested against the smartphone, however, the question collapses. Of course the smartphone solves a problem—it solves a multiplicity of them. Every day it seems to solve more and more. By that logic, the smartphone is a noble, worthwhile technology. Yet the conclusion is unsatisfying. Nobody believes it entirely. On some level we may even wish for the opposite. To be shown, once and for all, not only that smartphones don’t solve real problems but that, like an accidentally left-on car, they might just strangle us in the night.
iphone  technology  ee  postman  problem  philosophy 
12 days ago
Opinion | The Dangerous Rise of the IUD as Poverty Cure - The New York Times
access shouldn’t be contingent on the dangerous claim that it will address the fundamental societal problem of poverty and economic inequality. This, in fact, requires policies such as raising the minimum wage, instituting paid family and sick leave, and expanding access to social services.
ee  health  policy  data  women 
13 days ago
Text - H.R.4174 - 115th Congress (2017-2018): Foundations for Evidence-Based Policymaking Act of 2017 | | Library of Congress
“(2) in accordance with guidance by the Director, develop and maintain a strategic information resources management plan that, to the extent practicable—

“(A) describes how information resources management activities help accomplish agency missions;

“(B) includes an open data plan for data that does not concern monetary policy that—

“(i) requires the agency to develop processes and procedures that—

“(I) require data collection mechanisms created on or after the date of the enactment of the OPEN Government Data Act to be available in an open format; and

“(II) facilitate collaboration with non-Government entities (including businesses), researchers, and the public for the purpose of understanding how data users value and use government data;

“(ii) identifies and implements methods for collecting and analyzing digital information on data asset usage by users within and outside of the agency, including designating a point of contact within the agency to assist the public and to respond to quality issues, usability issues, recommendations for improvements, and complaints about adherence to open data requirements within a reasonable period of time;
ee  US  data  transparency  public  opendata 
13 days ago
Can a media literacy program that is working in Ukraine also help the U.S.?
The program, called Learn to Discern, just might be working. Eighteen months later, IREX, a nonprofit education organization with international reach, conducted a follow-up study to determine whether Learn to Discern had any impact on its participants. (Disclosure: IREX sponsors a U.S.–Ukrainian journalist exchange that Slate takes part in.) The organization surveyed more than 400 people—200 who took part in the program and 200 of similar age and demographics who did not—asking them to read a few news items and answer questions about what was true and what was questionable. The results, to be released Thursday, showed that Learn to Discern participants performed better than their peers on assessments of whether they understood where their news was coming from and whether they could detect disinformation.
ee  disinformation  news  education  training 
13 days ago
Slandering the Unborn
News organizations shoulder much of the blame for the moral panic that cast mothers with crack addictions as irretrievably depraved and the worst enemies of their children. The New York Times, The Washington Post, Time, Newsweek and others further demonized black women “addicts” by wrongly reporting that they were giving birth to a generation of neurologically damaged children who were less than fully human and who would bankrupt the schools and social service agencies once they came of age.
drugs  ee  medicine  media 
13 days ago
Set It and Forget It: How Better Contraception Could Be a Key to Reducing Poverty - The New York Times
But there are still hurdles to their use. Much of what Upstream does involves helping practices change their processes: how they manage their inventory of devices; how they bill for their services; how they reshuffle systems to accommodate patients who may come in for something like diabetes and unexpectedly want an implant.
ee  data  health  early-intervention 
14 days ago
Instagram: From Facebook's best hope to Russian propaganda tool
New research shows how Instagram was used by the Internet Research Agency
28 days ago
Facebook and Google face market power crackdown in Australia
The competition authority in Australia has produced a report with strong recommendations on regulating Facebook and Google
28 days ago
Citizenship v. The Surveillance State | Boston Review
It is obvious, of course, how a system designed to limit mobilities is bad for migrants and asylum seekers. But the significance of this move and the normative concerns it raises are not limited to migrants—they are bad for U.S. citizens, as well. This is due in large part to the other side of the border security coin, which is based on data.
ee  data  borders  security 
4 weeks ago
I Tried Predictim AI That Scans for 'Risky' Babysitters
“The black woman being overly penalized—it could be the case that the algorithm learns to associate types of speech associated with black individuals, even if the speech isn’t disrespectful,” Kristian Lum tells me. Dr. Lum is the lead statistician at the Human Rights Data Analysis Group, and has published work in the prestigious journal Nature concluding that “machine-learning algorithms trained with data that encode human bias will reproduce, not eliminate, the bias.”
ethics  algorithms  racism  bias  ee 
4 weeks ago
10 things progressive funders must learn from conservative ones, or we are all screwed | Nonprofit AF
Conservative funders focus on the big picture, act quickly, do not micromanage, provide significant general operating funds, fund for twenty or thirty years, support leaders and movements, engage in policy and politics, and treat grantees as equal partners. Progressive funders—with a few exceptions—intellectualize, are severely risk-averse, focus narrowly, fund isolated strategies and programs, avoid politics, and treat grantees like parasites and freeloaders.
ee  funders 
5 weeks ago
Everything You Know About Millennials and Talk Radio is Wrong
When you think about the ways that millennials get their news, talk radio probably doesn’t come to mind. So the question becomes: how do you make talk radio relatable to a group defying traditional communications norms?

The answer?

You make it community driven, experiential, and give it a sense of self-deprecation. In other words, you honor the millennial psyche. In developing successful radio program geared to late wave Gen Xers and early wave Millennials (born between 1970-1985), my team and I set out to understand the behavioral traits for effective communication with millennials. We discovered common threads that are helpful in building persuasive arguments that engage the millennial mindset. We discovered these key points:
radio  generation  milennial  AFP  conservative  talk_radio  ee 
5 weeks ago
Data Feminism · MIT Press Open
Unicorns, wizards, ninjas, rock stars and janitors all have something in common: they all work alone. But what might be gained if we understood data work not as a solitary undertaking, but as one that embraced multiple voices
datascience  data  feminism  book  ee 
6 weeks ago
Opinion | The End of Privacy Began in the 1960s - The New York Times
The uproar killed the National Data Bank. Over 100 pieces of data privacy legislation were introduced over the following years. The few that passed were landmarks — the Freedom of Information Act in 1967, the Fair Credit Reporting Act in 1970, and the Privacy Act in 1974 — but all of them focused on individuals’ right to know about the information these databases held. None addressed the question of whether this information should have been gathered in the first place.
ee  privacy  history  database 
6 weeks ago
Call for EU to probe how the tech giants cash in on ads
This article sets out a letter by Brave calling for an investigation by the European Commission into the online ad market.
6 weeks ago
European funders detail their open-access plan | Science | AAAS
please include in digest - important details of Plan S
7 weeks ago
The US Didn’t Sign the Paris Call for Trust and Security in Cyberspace | WIRED
nternational norms for the internet, including good digital hygiene and the coordinated disclosure of technical vulnerabilities. The document outlines nine goals, like helping to ensure foreign actors don’t interfere with elections and working to prevent private companies from “hacking back,” or retaliating for a cybercrime. It’s endorsed by more than 50 nations, 90 nonprofits and universities, and 130 private corporations and groups. The United States is not one of them.

The Paris Call ultimately lacks teeth
hjd  cyberpeace  paris  cybersecurity 
7 weeks ago
Style Guide for Writing About Technology – Tow Center – Medium
What follows is a style guide, offering tips on how not to write about technology, whether in reporting, features, or criticism. Think of this as a guide for avoiding the most egregious clichés and obscuring jargon.
ee  Tow_center  writing  journalism 
9 weeks ago
You thought fake news was bad? Deep fakes are where the truth goes to die
A good outline of some of the major issues and developments with deep fakes.
9 weeks ago
Why the Google Walkout Was a Watershed Moment in Tech - The New York Times
For two years, regulators, lawmakers, academics and the media have pushed Silicon Valley to alter its world-swallowing ways. But outsiders have few points of leverage in tech; there are few laws governing the industry’s practices, and lawmakers have struggled to get up to speed on tech’s implications for society. Protests by workers are an important new avenue for pressure; the very people who make these companies work can change what they do in the world.
ee  walkout  google  tech_worker 
10 weeks ago
Facebook enables ad targeting for "white genocide" category
A story in the Intercept has uncovered that Facebook was allowing people to place advertising for people with an interest in the "white genocide" conspiracy theory. They have now removed this marketing segmentation.
10 weeks ago
Older People Are Worse Than Young People at Telling Fact From Opinion
Given 10 statements, five each of fact and opinion, younger Americans correctly identified both the facts and the opinions at higher rates than older Americans did. Forty-four percent of younger people identified all five opinions as opinions, while only 26 percent of older people did. And 18-to-29-year-olds performed more than twice as well as the 65+ set. Of the latter group, only 17 percent classified all five facts as factual statements.
11 weeks ago
Restaurants have strict standards to protect customers. Tech platforms don't | CBC Radio
Jonathan Zittrain argues that social media platforms like Facebook have a responsibility to use our personal data only to advance our interests, not theirs.
platforms  accountability  zittrain 
11 weeks ago
It’s time to hold Amazon accountable for its outsized share in building the deportation machine, and demand that they stop. It won’t be easy — Amazon makes billions from these contracts. But the company also depends on consumers — including millions of Latinx people — and has to worry about protecting its brand.
ee  notechforice  amazon  palantir  movement-security 
11 weeks ago
We Need New Child Labor Laws for the Digital Age – Power Trip – Medium
In fact, almost all of their digital activities can be described using game theorist Julian Küchlich’s term: playbour. He combines the words “play” and “labour” (he uses the British spelling) to signify how the distinction between leisure and production becomes unclear as digital media turns creative play into a commodity. Please don’t get distracted by the fancy jargon Küchlich borrows from the academic field of political economy. There’s nothing especially complicated about what he’s trying to say. It’s basically just the observation that every time my boys post a photo on Instagram or chat on Discord, they’re providing the content that other users will enjoy.
privacy  gdpr  labor  play  platform  content  ee  data  feminism 
12 weeks ago
A Lesson in Change Management from the Gates Foundation - Non Profit News | Nonprofit Quarterly
this story has many juicy bits about how organizations have to think when making major operational changes. If you add to this picture the information NPQ wrote about earlier this week concerning the culture at the Gates Foundation, it all makes sense. Systems are designed to resist change—until they are fully invested in a vision for something different.

Big or small, a well-run nonprofit must effectively manage organizational change and the human dimension of organizational life. These are the key takeaways from a recent state court decision that found the Bill and Melinda Gates Foundation had mishandled the hiring of a new chief data officer (CDO).
ee  data  gates  CDO  HR  culture 
12 weeks ago
How Archivists Could Stop Deepfakes From Rewriting History
Ultimately, the greatest protection archives offer against the distortion of history may be their careful documentation of previous errors. By supporting archiving projects, we not only ensure that the past is preserved accurately, but create a guide for the future by chronicling the long relationship between media and deception.
ee  witness  archive  deepfake  memory 
october 2018
Powerless: How Top Foundations Failed to Defend Their Values—And Now Risk Losing Everything — Inside Philanthropy
The foundation world has mostly kept doing what it’s always done: trying to solve problems one at a time, within narrow frames, and steering clear of anything that might smack of ideology or partisanship. By and large, these funders have acted in the exact opposite way as the cabal of conservative funders who’s enjoyed stunning success in reshaping public policy.

Now, this cautious world of institutional philanthropy faces a moment of reckoning. Many funders are facing the potential of catastrophic setbacks to long-held goals.  

Will the alarming developments of the past two years—and past few weeks—finally push mainstream philanthropy to stand up and fight for its values in the all-important spheres of ideology and power?
philanthropy  USA 
october 2018
Ancestry Sites Could Soon Expose Nearly Anyone's Identity, Researchers Say
Agencies such as the U.S. Department of Health and Human Services have regulations for federally funded research that involves human subjects. Known as the common rule, a revision of these guidelines was set to be implemented in 2017, but won’t come in full effect until 2019. The revised common rule doesn’t currently consider our genomes to be identifiable information, but Erlich noted that the HHS is allowed to change that status as technology advances. That might stop unscrupulous scientists, who would stand to lose federal funding if they were caught trying to pilfer people’s identities.
ee  biometrics  dna  database  privacy  police 
october 2018
Michael Lewis Wonders Who’s Really Running the Government - The New York Times
Lewis defines it this way: “The risk a society runs when it falls into the habit of responding to long-term risks with short-term solutions. … ‘Program management’ is the existential threat that you never really even imagine as a risk. … It is the innovation that never occurs and the knowledge that is never created, because you have ceased to lay the groundwork for it. It is what you never learned that might have saved you.”
ee  risk  creativity  program  government; 
october 2018
In the struggle for AI supremacy, China will prevail - The gladiator’s edge
review of Kai-Fu Lee, "AI Superpowers: China, Silicon Valley and the New World Order"
AI  China; 
october 2018
Digital IDs Are More Dangerous Than You Think | WIRED
By developing these technologies in parallel with systems for a digital ID, we are not simply establishing an identity to access basic social services. Digital IDs will become necessary to function in a connected digital world. This has not escaped the attention of authoritarian regimes. Already, they are working to splinter the internet, collect and localize data, and impose regimes of surveillance and control. Digital ID systems, as they are being developed today, are ripe for exploitation and abuse, to the detriment of our freedoms and democracies.
digitalID  privacy 
october 2018
Some Tips for Small Foundations Seeking to ‘Punch Above Their Weight’ - The New York Times
“There’s a question for all philanthropists: When are you comfortable being part of a puzzle, and when do you want to be the puzzle?” Mr. Bradach said. “One can have a tremendous impact being part of a puzzle, but you can’t always have a tremendous impact being the puzzle.”She said her foundation had worked with the Gates, Ford, Annie E. Casey and Robert Wood Johnson Foundations. Because of its size, if the big foundations asked Melville to join a partnership, “we’d be left out,” Ms. Elliott said. Instead, she said, Melville made the first move. “So we go ahead and start it ourselves,” she said, “and then ask the others to join.”
ee  strategy  small_grant 
october 2018
How the Internet defeated Seymour Hersh | openDemocracy
Higgins represents two distinct features of the information age: ‘open source’ intelligence gathering and unfamiliar networked solutions, developments that Hersh has ignored but which are radically changing the fields of intelligence and journalism.
ee  OSINT  bellingcat  syria 
october 2018
What Is a Data Trust? | Centre for International Governance Innovation
What is perhaps new is the degree to which public governance and market institutions have developed, globalized and acquired interests of their own. The globalization of data markets has outpaced the evolution and jurisdiction of most consumer protections, which are typically designed and enforced by sovereigns. As with most self-regulation, it’s unlikely that markets alone will enforce good practice when it comes to data. Similarly, sovereign attempts to govern the global internet are often overreaching. Since a plurality of interests will be affected by data governance, a similarly plural governance tool is necessary.
ee  data_trust 
october 2018
University tenure decisions still gloss over scientists’ public outreach
please include in the next digest - we funded this research
OA  mh 
october 2018
China’s data privacy outcry fuels case for tighter rules | Financial Times
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“China’s concept of privacy is more like Europe, trusting the government to protect people and manage society, but mistrusting companies that only care about profit,” said Martin Chorzempa, fellow at the Peterson Institute for International Economics. “The government can manage this distinction so long as the impact of surveillance does not become too onerous or intrusive.”
china  attitudes  data  gdpr  surveillance 
october 2018
Inside The Black Mirror World of Polygraph Job Screenings | WIRED
However, the judge objected to the use of an unknown and unproven tool. An appeals court agreed, writing, “The thing from which [a] deduction is made must be sufficiently established to have gained general acceptance in the particular field in which it belongs.” This became known as the Frye standard. Because polygraphs have never convinced the majority of scientists, the Frye standard has excluded them from most courtrooms for almost a century.
ee  tools  court  litigation  human_rights 
october 2018
Border family separation and how computer software can make policy - Vox
The first is that implementation is policy. Whatever gets decided at various times by leadership (in this case, first to separate families, then to reunite them), what happens in real life is often determined less by policy than by software. And until the government starts to think of technology as a dynamic service, imperfect but ever-evolving, not just a static tool you buy from a vendor, that won’t change. But in a world where most people in the tech industry, and the general public, have very little insight into how government works and doesn’t work, the conversation can miss critical context.
ee  ice  tech_policy 
september 2018
Google Maps Is a Better Spy Than James Bond – Foreign Policy
That Thornberry chooses to label civil society actors as “terrorists” and discount their testimony and verifiable evidence is not only lamentable; it is also inhumane and wrong. “So-called open-source intelligence” has developed into a powerful and respected tool, capable of uncovering secrets hidden in plain view. In the case of Syria, the vast majority of this information comes from civil society and regular citizens. They are simply ordinary people who are recording the industrial-scale slaughter around them in the hope that somewhere, someone is watching.
ee  open_source_intelligence  OSINT  bellingcat 
september 2018
We ask the Home Secretary why UK intelligence agencies have unlawfully analysed PI's data | Privacy International
ing intelligence agency, MI5, today admitted that it captured and read Privacy International's private data as part of its Bulk Communications Data (BCD) and Bulk Personal Datasets (BPD) programmes, which hoover up massive amounts of the public's data. In further startling legal disclosures, all three of the UK's primary intelligence agencies - GCHQ, MI5, and MI6 - also admitted that they unlawfully gathered data about Privacy International or its staff. You can read the full press release here.

We have therefore written to the Home Secretary, Sajid Javid MP, to ask him to:

Confirm what changes he will make to the Investigatory Powers Act as a result of last week's ECHR judgement;

Instruct the security and intelligence agencies to provide to our Counsel and ourselves a full explanation as to why the agencies unlawfully held and analysed PI's data; and
privacyinternational  m15  m16  gchq  uk  snooperscharter  hjd 
september 2018
News Site to Investigate Big Tech, Helped by Craigslist Founder - The New York Times
At ProPublica, Ms. Angwin and Mr. Larson subverted the traditional model of tech reporting altogether. They did not need access. With the right tools, they could study impact.
technology  ee  propublica  markup  algorithms  investigative_journalism 
september 2018
$1m to pay open source maintainers on Tidelift
Think of the Tidelift Subscription like a Red Hat or Cloudera subscription, but for all of the other open source libraries you build into your applications from package managers like npm, Maven, PyPI, Packagist, and RubyGems. And with the proceeds flowing through to the actual open source maintainers behind that software.

Tidelift makes it possible for open source creators to get paid by adding net-new valuable assurances around their software. We add something useful that professional development teams want, rather than hiding existing and future capabilities away behind paywalls or curtailing your ability to use the software freely. Our model grows maintainer income as projects have more users, rather than as maintainers spend more hours, so it’s possible to build a significant income around your open source project.
ee  open_source  civilsociety 
september 2018
Opinion | We Are Not the Resistance - The New York Times
But the mind-set of “the resistance” is slippery and dangerous. There’s a reason marchers in the black freedom struggle sang “We Shall Overcome” rather than chanting “We Shall Resist.” Their goal was to overcome a racial caste system — to end it — and to create a new nation, a Beloved Community. Similarly, those who opposed slavery didn’t view themselves as resisters; they were abolitionists.
ee  framing  resistance 
september 2018
Beware of Data Miners Offering Protection | American Civil Liberties Union
t’s a compelling story, but there are lots of reasons to believe it will always be filed under fiction. A major National Research Council report and other experts examining the question have all concluded that pattern-based data-mining — in which suspicious patterns of activity are flagged, cold, by computer algorithms — is very unlikely to be effective against terrorism.
ee  palantir  aclu 
september 2018
People Are Mad that Facebook and Google Sponsored a Privacy Event - Motherboard
The ethical dilemma of what sponsorship money to accept is a common one for such events. Last year the Computers, Freedom and Privacy Conference included both Google and Facebook among its sponsors. The Computers, Privacy, and Data Protection Conference lists Palantir among its 2016 sponsors. The International Association of Privacy Professionals—"the world's largest information privacy organization"—organizes multiple privacy-focused events every year, and its corporate "members" include Google, Microsoft, AT&T, and even Monsanto.
ee  palantir  transparency  sponsorship  corporations 
september 2018
Why we won’t be at APC 2018 – DATACTIVE
Palantir is a company specializing in big data analytics, which develops technologies for the military, law enforcement and border control. The deployment of Palantir’s technologies has raised wide-spread concern among civil liberties and human rights advocates. Reporting shows that, in the United States, Palantir has played an important role in enabling the efforts of the ICE (Immigration and Customs Enforcement) to identify, detain, and deport undocumented immigrants, refugees, and asylum seekers. This has resulted in the indefinite detention of thousands of children who have been separated from their parents. This indefensible policy has come under strong criticism from the United Nations and prompted an alliance of technology workers and affected communities, to call – so far, unsuccessfully – for Palantir to cancel its contracts with ICE.
ee  data_justice  cardiff  palantir 
september 2018
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