Yes/No can help us with inclusion, exclusion and duplication without actually sharing the information. We do this already and we can improve.
From the Blog on data sharing
How would you like to be treated? Your data treated? We do not need to agree, but do need to talk. A simple question to unpack the things we hold dear.
Two types of guardians – one is controller, the other enabling. Most humanitarian agencies act like the first type, while saying they are the second.
The recent events in Afghanistan are not just about Afghanistan, but rather about how we work and the ecosystem in which we work. Here are 10 things to do.
Our contact details are shared without our knowledge by organisations and companies often with profit (for them) intention. Perhaps we should ask first?
Recently, 25 people gathered together to discuss the challenges in the humanitarian data ecosystem as highlighted by recent events in Afghanistan.
Good cheat sheets rarely contain ‘the’ answer, but rather are full of formulas or questions to help you remember. Here are two for consent and data sharing.
When we decentralise we can’t ‘prove’ uniqueness across a population group. There appears to need a some sort of centralisation ability for this.
Data sharing between organisations is not about sharing data. It is about extending trust. And it is scary. But trust always is.