Overview#Data Ownership within the digital world has a high degree of Complexity
The first step toward open information markets is to give people Data Ownership. The simplest approach to defining what it means to "own your own data" is to go back to Old English Common Law for the three basic tenets of ownership, which are the rights of:
- possession: You have a right to possess your data. Companies should adopt the role of a Swiss bank account for your data. You open an account (anonymously, if possible), and you can remove your data whenever you’d like.
- use: You, the data owner, must have full control over the use of your data. If you’re not happy with the way a company uses your data, you can remove it. All of it. Everything must be opt-in, and not only clearly explained in plain language, but with regular reminders that you have the option to opt out.
- disposal: You have a right to dispose or distribute your data. If you want to destroy it or remove it and redeploy it elsewhere, it is your call.
This means normal property rights, or ownership, is generally no a useful way of thinking about the relationship between you and your Personal data about you. You need to always have rights about what is done with your Personal data.ownership contract of ours: it was never designed to account for data. Historically speaking, the idea of even owning data is relatively new. The earliest copyright laws—which granted the Data Origin of a work exclusive rights to duplication and distribution of said work—first appeared in the early 18th century. It would still be hundreds of years, however, before the concept of "data" as we understand it even began to develop.
Ownership implies power as well as control. The control of information includes not just the ability to access, create, update, package, derive benefit from, sell or delete data, but also the right to delegate these privileges to others (Loshin, 2002).
Implicit in having control over access to data is the ability to delegate data with colleagues that promote advancement in a field of investigation (the notable exception to the unqualified sharing of data would be research involving human subjects). Scofield (1998) suggest replacing the term 'ownership' with 'stewardship', "because it implies a broader responsibility where the user must consider the consequences of making changes over 'his' data".
According to Garner (1999), individuals having Intellectual Property have Intellectual Property Rights to control intangible objects that are products of human intellect. The range of these products encompasses the fields of art, industry, and science. Research data is recognized as a form of Intellectual Property and subject to protection by U.S. law.David Loshin, in his book Enterprise knowledge management: The data quality approach . Morgan Kaufmann, 2001, described what he called the Paradigm of Ownership not with the intent of establishing who the legitimate Data Ownership should be, but to accent the complexity of ownership issues and to identify the list of parties laying a potential claim to data:
- Creator (Data Origin) – The party that creates or generate data
- consumers – The party that uses the data owns the data
- Compiler (data aggregator) - This is the entity that selects and compiles information from different information sources
- Enterprise (Organizational Entity) - All data that enters the Organizational Entity or is created within the Organizational Entity is completely owned by the Organizational Entity (more in Law of agency)
- Funder - the user that commissions the data creation claims ownership
- Decoder - In environments where information is "locked" inside particular encoded formats, the party that can unlock the information becomes an owner of that information (Data Processor)
- Packager (Data Processor) - the party that collects information for a particular use and adds value through formatting the information for a particular market or set of consumers
- Reader as owner - the value of any data that can be read is subsumed by the reader and, therefore, the reader gains value through adding that data to a data repository
- Subject as owner - the Data subject of the data claims ownership of that data, mostly in reaction to another party claiming ownership of the same data
- Purchaser/Licenser as Owner – the individual or organization that buys or licenses data may stake a claim to ownership
- technology used to calculate your steps was developed or Licensed to the Entity that made the watch.
- The app that displays the trends for your steps may be put in a DataStore by an Application owned by yet another entity
Would you be willing to pay to store the Step data?
Everything is Amazing, But Nothing is Ours#We love services. Services free us to be pure consumers, seeking exactly what we want for as little friction and overhead as possible. So long as everything works, trading ownership for access is an attractive deal: everything under the hood just gets magic-ed away, and provided for us as a service. No files, no updates, no maintenance; just access.
Other Interesting Links#
- Who Owns the Data
- Who Owns Your Data?
- Who will own the data from your autonomous car?
- WHO OWNS INFORMATION?
More Information#There might be more information for this subject on one of the following:
- CLOUD Act
- Data Breach
- Data Provenance
- Data Valuation
- Law Enforcement Consideration
- Possession Factor
- Shared Responsibility Model
- Web Blog_blogentry_290417_1
- Who Owns the Data
- [#1] - Data Ownership - based on information obtained 2017-07-27-
- [#2] - Paradigm of Ownership
- [#3] - Redefining The Meaning of Data Ownership - based on information obtained 2018-05-13-
- [#4] - Does this data belong to me? - based on information obtained 2018-10-04-
- [#5] - The future of the decentralized web - based on information obtained 2019-09-23
- [#6] - Enterprise Knowledge Management: The Data Quality Approach - based on information obtained 2019-10-26
- [#7] - Everything is Amazing, But Nothing is Ours - based on information obtained 2019-11-04