On June 16th-17th 2012 the Open Internet of Things Assembly was held in London featuring a range of talks and workshops to collaborate and share visions for what an "Open Internet of Things" would look like.
Talks were made by: Usman Haque, Adam Greenfield, Rob Van Kranenburg, Russell Davies, Laura James (Slides), and Gavin Starks.
Breakout groups (Planet, City, Home, Body, and Privacy, Accessiblity, Control, Tools) were led by: Charalampos Doukas, Francesca Bria, Georgina Voss, Nicolas Villar, Peter Bihr, and Saul Alberts.
The two day event culminated in the production and signing of a statement by 85 participants focused on the groups key principles/goals of an Open IoT: Accessibility of data, Timeliness of access, Preservation of privacy, Transparency of process and licensing provisions of data.
The complete statement and a list of signed participants can be found here.
- Live event Scribble from Ed Borden
- Flickr Event Set
- Working documents from breakout groups / The Home / Community / The Body by Charalampos Doukas
- Storify of the event by Pepe Borrás can be found here.
- Google Group
- Postscapes background post / Cosm background post
- Adrian McEwen's writeup
- Bruce Sterling's Wired post / Adafruit coverage
- Design Spark writeup
- Paul Tanner's writeup
- Peter Bihr writeup
- The event was sponsored by Cosm, IoBridge, ICT KTN, Google Campus and Postscapes.
Internet of Things "Bill of Rights":
Pachube published this attempt at a Bill of Rights for the Internet of Things as a starting point and the event is a continuation and expansion of that idea.
- People own the data they (or their “things”) create.
- People own the data someone else creates about them.
- People have the right to access data gathered from public space.
- People have the right to access their data in full resolution in real-time.
- People have the right to access their data in a standard format.
- People have the right to delete or backup their data.
- People have the right to use and share their data however they want.
- People have the right to keep their data private.
We want to build a trust network in which citizens, developers, businesses and cities can contribute to a sustainable data future via an open data delivery and discoverability framework.
- We believe that data generated from public space (not governed by other statutes) should be made available for use.
- We believe that customers enter relationships with vendors as independent actors and data collected for/from/about them is available for their use, with a right of action.
- Accessibility: We will publish data in an industry standard format
- Timeliness: We will release data in real-time and at full resolution
- Privacy: We will not distribute data that contains PII (personally identifiable information) unless explicitly permitted
- Control: We will allow the deleting and exporting of all data stored by a user
- Licensing: Users may explicitly grant legal permission for use and sharing of their data on a gradient from private to public domain
- BILL OF THINGS’ RIGHTS, By Neil A. Gershenfeld
- A Bill of Rights for Users of the Social Web
- Health Data Rights
- 8 Principles of Open Government Data
- Open Knowledge Definition, By OKF
- Public Data Principles, Data.Gov.Uk
- 10 Principles for opening up government information, By the Sunlight Foundation
- Principles for Open Data in Science
- White House Consumer Privacy Bill of Rights, PDF
- Pico Peering Agreement v1.0
- http://openidentityexchange.org/trust-frameworks/respect-trust-framework, Open Identity Exchange
- Characteristics of Smart Disclosure, PDF
- Common Framework for Networked Personal Health Information, By Markel
- The apps for Smart cities manifesto
Open Data Resources
- Open Knowledge Foundation,“We build tools and communities to promote open knowledge around the world.”
- Data Portability Project
- Open Government Data, “a hub for the Open Government community around the world.”
- Open Cloud Initiative (OCI), A non-profit advocate of open cloud computing
- Open Data Repositories for Top 100 US Municipalities By Population
- DataCatalogs.org, Aims to be the most comprehensive list of open data catalogs in the world.
- Open Government Data Book, By Joshua Tauberer
- OpenPlans, OpenPlans is a non-profit focused on open government and better transportation.
- Open Source Hardware Association
- The Open Data Handbook
- Open Data Cook Book
- Open Data Commons, Legal tools for Open Data
- Open mHealth, Transforming mobile health through open architecture and an open community.
- Data Liberation, Internal Google data portability
- Blue Button Initiative, US Government health
- Civic Commons
- Getting Started with Open Data,A Guide for Transportation Agencies
VRM - Vendor Rights Management
- Creative Commons Licenses
- Open Licenses Service, Open Source, Open Data and Open Content Licenses in JSON and API friendly form
- Database Licenses
- We need international open government data principles
- Huffman's Three Principles for Data Sharing
- Open Government Data Reading List
- Dear White House: The Personal Data Challenge
- Of genies and bottles and wishing for shoehorns
- Some Observations on the Practice of Open Data As Opposed to Its Promise
- Musing lazily about tells and poker faces
- WHO CONTROLS OUR DATA? A PUZZLE.
- How businesses and customers are reconnecting with #midata
- Your Movements Speak for Themselves: Space-Time Travel Data is Analytic Super-Food!
- The Green Button, By Fred Wilson
- Data for the public good
- Chapter 1: Criteria for open standards
- Open Government Data Reading List
- Open Data Movement Redux: Tribes and Contradictions, Tom Slee
- Dissecting the still-breathing body of "Open Data"
- The new personal data landscape, PDF
- It's time to take ownership of our personal data
- The Future of Smart Disclosure, Tim O'Reilly (PDF)
- Informing Consumers through Smart Disclosure, White House (PDF)
- Is it time to revive the Bill of Rights for Users of the Social Web?
- 3 Data Rights We Must Demand from Companies
- Introducing User Driven Services
- Turning Consumers into Customers
Urbanism & Design
- Beyond the “smart city,” part II: A definition - Adam Greenfield
- Designing for Human Sensors, Not Human Barcodes
- The Networked Urban Environment, By Jan ChipChase
- WHAT DO SENSORS MEAN FOR OPEN DATA?, Workshop Overview
- Recap: Open Data Cities Conference