We expect our data to be used to improve the service or product. We want to happen. It’s the surprises that we get angry about.
From the Blog on responsible data
We need to look at what is missing, the gaps. It is likely that is where we will find the vulnerable we claim to serve and help.
A brilliant job is open for recruitment and join us in shaping and imporiving data responsibility in the humanitarian industry
One of the reasons for billboards is to remind us that the company exists so that when we make a purchase we think of them.
Data governance is not the same as data privacy, protection, or security. They need to be considered separately, but also as a whole.
In the humanitarian world, too often we still manage data like siloes, when it should be managed like sandwiches.
Some data protection officers are champions of the people – realising their job is about change, and likely inconvient.
Is a list of unique individuals affected by a crisis more of a ’emperor has no clothes’ moment than the holy grail we think it is?
Knock on effects are everywhere. In building projects, in social events, in writing papers, crunching numbers, and in digital transformation.