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                    Posts with keyword: workshop


                    University API and Domains Workshop

                    BYU is hosting a face-to-face meeting for university people interested in APIs and related topics (see below) on June 3 and 4 in Salt Lake City.
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                    Announcing IIW2006B

                    The announcement for IIW2006B has been up for a while, but we really haven't drawn much attention to it. Please put Dec 4-6 on your calendar if you're planning on coming. The format and organization will be about the same as May's IIW: half a day of more tutorial material on Monday followed by two full days of open space/unconference on the 5th and 6th. You can register using the IIW registration page. The costs are the same as last time, $75 for students, $150 for unaffiliated and independents, and $250 for corporate folks. If you're company's going to
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                    IIW2006 Wrap

                    After a day of decompressing from Internet Identity Workshop, I've had a few random thoughts that I thought I'd record. I was very pleased with how things turned out, that participation, the venue, the food, everything. Here are some specific things: First, Kaliya (aka Identity Woman) did an amazing job of putting the program together. She does this professionally, so if you're running a workshop that you'd like to do in a "unconference" format--she's someone you have to hire to do it for you. You won't be sorry. The Computer History Museum was a great venue for this sort
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                    IIW2006: Identity, Lexicon, and URLs

                    The identity map(click to enlarge) One of the nice things about an informal workshop is the freedom to rearrange things as necessary. Doc, who was opening, was running a little late, so we re-did some of the schedule. Eugene Kim was first up at IIW. Eugene's job was to introduce the ideas behind user-centric identity. He introduces the concepts of identity by introducing himself. User centric identity is about users controlling their own identity. Where does that lead us? Eugene Kim(click to enlarge) Eugene contrasts the idea of single sign on with portable identity. While many people use a single
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                    IIW2006: Monday Activities

                    It would be helpful for us to get a count of people who are planning on attending Monday's afternoon session, the dinner that evening, or both. If you're planning on being at either of those activities, please visit this page on the wiki and add you name to the appropriate list.
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                    DIM Workshop 2006

                    I've been asked to be on the program committee for the ACM CCS2006 Workshop on Digital Identity Management, which will be held November 3, 2006 at George Mason University in Fairfax, VA. The tagline for the workshop is "Exploring User-Centric Identity Management." Papers are being solicited on the following topics: Basic principles -- what makes an identity system user-centric? Client-hosted identity Consistent UI for identity transactions Identity lifecycle management Identity Metasystem Identity theft prevention Privacy-enhancing identity management Private Credentials Social networks Strong authentication Unlinkability of Transactions URI-based identity systems Papers are due on July 7, 2006. This should be
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                    OpenID and MediaWiki

                    Ross Mayfield generously donated a wiki for the Internet Identity Workshop and we used it to good effect for the event last October. This time there was some interest in using OpenID (and even Yadis, if possible) to do authentication and it just so happens that Jonathan Daugherty has created an OpenID patch for MediaWiki. With some help from the group at #openid on Freenode, especially Jonathan, I was able to get a patched copy of MediaWiki up and configured to use OpenID. It's now the official Internet Identity Workshop Wiki. Here's what I did to make it all
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                    IIW2006 Registration

                    The registration page for the Internet Identity Workshop is now live. Please register as soon as you can: we have early deposit requirements at the Computer History Museum that we're hoping registration fees will cover.
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                    Internet Identity Workshop 2006

                    Kaliya Hamlin, Doc Searls and I will be holding another installment of the Internet Identity Workshop at the Computer History Museum in Mountainview, CA on May 2 and 3. We're also holding a half day "intro for newbies" on the afternoon of May 1st for people who want to join the conversation on Tuesday and Wednesday. I've put up an announcement with details. Look for a registration page later this week, but I wanted people to be able to get it on their calendars now. Please link to the announcement and help spread the word.
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                    Presentation at W3C Workshop

                    The paper Kaliya Hamlin, Aldo Castaneda and I put together for the W3C Workshop on Transparency and Usability of Web Authentication was accepted for presentation. The paper discussed identity rights agreements. W3C has released the draft program. This looks like a really good event. Unfortunately, I've already committed to moderating a panel at the InfoWorld SOA Executive Forum in San Francisco those days and the workshop's in NYC. I'll have to rely on my co-authors to make the presentation.
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                    Position Paper at W3C Workshop on Web Authentication

                    Kaliya Hamlin, Aldo Castaneda, and I have had a position paper accepted at the W3C Workshop on Transparency and Usability of Web Authentication. The workshop will be March 15 and 16 in New York. Our paper is Identity Rights Agreements and Provider Reputation. Identity Commons Position Paper. This is probably the most complete discussion of our thinking around identity rights agreements to date.
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                    IIW2006A Dates

                    We're planning dates for the 2006 Internet Identity Workshop (part A). We're planning to hold the workshop in the Bay area, but before we can finalize the venue, we need to pick dates. We've settled on May 2-3 or May 10-11 with a strong preference for May 2-3 right now. If you have strong feelings one way or the other, please let me know.
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                    IIW2006 Venue

                    We're looking for a venue for Internet Identity Workshop 2006. We're planning to hold it in the Bay Area in May. We need enough space for about 100 people and a way to hold 4-5 breakout sessions during part of the workshop. The workshop will last two days. If you have an suggestions, please let me know.
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                    IIW2005 Talks

                    If you missed IIW2005, or were there and wanted to hear something over again, the audio from the conference is now online. A big thanks to Scott Mace for recording the workshop and post processing the audio. You can link to the audio individually below or subscribe to this podcast. Opening remarks by Phil Windley, podcast from the Internet Identity Workshop, Oct. 26, 2005. (13:58) Identity in the Marketplace: The Rise of the Fully Empowered Customer, featuring Doc Searls, podcast from the Internet Identity Workshop, Oct. 26, 2005. (1:19:31) [Notes from my blog] Use Cases for the Social Web,
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                    IIW2005: Day Two Wrap-Up

                    Today we ran the conference using something called "structured open space." Kaliya Hamlin was anxious that we use it as a way of creating discussion. I'll admit that I was somewhat skeptical, but it turned out very well. Here's how it worked: As people came in at 8:30 we put them at tables with 8-10 people and told them to introduce themselves. About every 20 minutes we made them switch tables and reintroduce themselves to the new crowd. All along the way they were supposed to tell people what questions they most wanted answered in the workshop today. At
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                    IIW2005: Identity Rights Agreements

                    This afternoon there was a good sized group that got together to discuss Identity Rights Agreements. One big problem is the legal status of such agreements. Mary Rundle was very helpful to the discussion here. One point was that an organization (like Identity Commons) could create a "trustmark" that Web sites that take identity data could display saying they agree to abidee by IRAs. This provides some prtection under trademark law, but may not be the best way really punish violaters. Data protection privacy commissioners want to create a regime for protecting personly identifying information. What we're saying in
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                    IIW2005: Attention Data as Identity

                    Attention data is the record of what you've read, what you're spending time on, and what you should be paying attention to. Two different groups are thinking about attention data in a general way: Attention.xml and Attention Trust. My impression is that Attention.xml is more about the technology needed to track yourself while Attention Trust is more "rights" to "data you own." We had a discussion this morning at IIW2005 about attention data and identity. It's clear that attention data is founded on identity, it's less clear that attention data is identity in the sense of "digital identity" as
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                    IIW2005: Summary at Between the Lines

                    I posted some thoughts and a summary of Day One at Between the Lines.
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                    IIW2005: Pictures

                    I've posted some pictures I took today at IIW2005 on my Gallery. There's also some at Flickr that are tagged with iiw2005. I tried to get every speaker, but missed a few--just got busy writing and forgot to take a picture. Sorry.
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                    IIW2005: Joel Getzendanner on Identity Commons

                    Joel Getzendanner is introducing Identity Commons. Identity Commons (IC) is not a service provider, a technological alternative, or an umbrella organization. IC is a place for those working on identity. IC is technologically neutral. IC is intended to be a community of shared intent. IC is participant owned, egalitarian, and tries to keep control and content as local and distributed as possible. IC wants minimal authority over participants. The Identity Commons Web site seems to be mostly about i-names at this point, the primary thing they've been involved in thus far. That probably ought to be redone to more
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                    IIW2005: Paul Trevithick on Higgins Trust Framework

                    Identity is a three-body problem. When you use a credit card, there's pre-existing trust between the airline and the bank (brokered by Visa). You're the third party in that equation. Lots of groups that we belong to, lots of implementations. People want to manage relationships between extremely diverse contexts. This is where the Higgins Trust Framework (HTF) comes in. The goal of the HTF is to address four challenges: the lack of common interfaces to identity/networking systems, the need for interoperability, the need to manage multiple contexts, and the need to respond to regulatory, public or customer pressure to
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                    IIW 2005: Brad Fitzpatrick on OpenID

                    OpenID is similar to LID in that URLs are used for identifiers. Identity URLs can be static web pages so there's a low barrier to entry. Also, no SSL is required, nor is a browser plugin. OpenID is simply a way to prove you own a URL. OpenID can be stateful or stateless. Stateful access is faster, but requires more infrastructure to support. When you grab a URL, the URL has a way of saying who the identity server is (in the <link/> tag). The identity server provides a way for the person claiming the URL to prove (i.e.
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                    IIW2005: Johannes Ernst on LID

                    Johannes starts off with a discussion of REST because that's critical to his design principles for LID. He describes it this way: "everything that matters on the Internet has a URL, can be bookmarked, can be found via Google, can be hyperlinked, can be tagged, and can be accessed with a browser." People got very argumentative here. REST discussions do that. Johannes' conclusion: people need URLs. Similar argument to Drummond and XRIs, but with a different conclusion. Johannes gives a use case based on Doc's Company Relationship Management scenario and me trying to find a hotel in Berkeley. This
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                    IIW2005: Dick Hardt on Identity 2.0

                    Dick starts with a discussion of the SXIP 1.0 architecture. One of the things I note as I listen to Dick is the nomenclature problem. We have some people calling users "users" and others calling them "principals", some calling the relying party the "membersite", identity providers can be "homesites," and so on. This is hard to keep straight. You need a score card to keep up. I'm not picking on Dick here--he's picked his words and they're as good as anyone else's. The Identity Gang wiki has an identity lexicon that is attempting to "create a minimal set of
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                    IIW2005: Drummond Reed on XRIs

                    XRI is a syntax and resolution protocol for abstract identifiers---identifiers that are independent of the underlying network location, domain, application, or storage. It's an abstraction layer for identifiers of all types. You can use an XRI anyplace you can use a URI. An XRI can be downcast into a URI. There is also a standard way of making an XRI clickable called XRI Resolution. XRI is the product of an OASIS technical committee. In the same way that URI's unify the filename, IP address, and domain name layers into a single namespace, XRIs integrate URIs with names in the
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                    IIW2005: Brett McDowell on Liberty Alliance

                    Brett McDowall is speaking on Liberty Alliance to "engage the bottom-up community." The vision of Liberty Alliance (LA) is a networked world in which individuals and businesses can share identity information in a protected way. LA is working on technology standards and guidelines, business and privacy guidelines, and an ecosystem of interoperable products and services. The board and sponsors of LA are most of the big companies you'd recognize. But 50% of the membership is either non-profit or a company with less than 100 employees. Liberty ID-WSF 2.0 is based on SAML 2.0, WS-Security, and WS-Addressing. An earlier version
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                    IIW2005: Mike Jones on Identity Metasystems

                    We're trying to get to a world where there is a ubiquitous, user-centric identity solution for the Internet. The result should be a safer, more trustworthy Internet. Mike is showing a user experience for InfoCards, Microsoft's proposed identity solution. First time I've seen it. The solution, of course, is very thick client oriented since InfoCards is built into the OS. The vision is nice because there's a common experience for using InfoCards across every Web site. A ubiquitous identity solution must accommodate mutually contradictory requirements based on context. For example, most of the time we don't want people to
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                    IIW2005 IRC Channel

                    If you're trying to follow along at home, there is an IRC channel at irc.freenode.net/#identity
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                    Business Ignitor in Utah County

                    Connect Magazine is hosting another Utah County installment of its Business Ingnitor Series today (Wednesday Oct. 26th) from 3:30 - 5 p.m. at the Lindon Los Hermanos. Josh Coates of Berkeley Data Systems will be the speaker. You can register at Connect. Students get in free, so if you're interested, head on over. (When registering, students should register with a school e-mail address and select the "pay at the door" billing option. No one with an e-mail account from a school will have to actually pay at the door.) I'm in Berkelely for the Internet Identity Workshop, so unfortunately,
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                    IIW2005 Blog Aggregator

                    I've set up an RSS aggregator for IIW2005 so that people not attending the conference will have a one-stop place to keep up with what attendees (and others) are saying about it in their blogs. If you're going to be blogging about IIW2005 and the presentations, please send me the URL of your RSS feed so that I can add it to the list. In addition, we'll be recording the sessions and podcasting them later.
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                    IIW2005 Hotel Redux

                    OK, I chickened out. After I posted that I was staying at the Hotel Shattuck, David Kearns posted a note indicating it
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                    IIW2005 Hotel

                    I just made reservations at the Hotel Shattuck for IIW2005 based on nothing more than gut feel. Let me know if I've made a huge mistake. If you're looking for a hotel for IIW2005, there's a list on the wiki. There's a little more than 60 people currently signed up. If you're planning on coming and haven't registered yet, it would help us a lot if you could do so soon so that we can order food. Also, if you'd like a t-shirt, you have to order it yourself.
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                    IIW2005 Shirts Are OK

                    I ordered a couple of IIW2005 shirts from Cafepress to make sure they looked OK. I ordered the long-sleeved T and the Ash Gray T. Both looked good. The logo looks great--no jaggies or anything and the T-shirt quality is good. I'm happy with them.
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