W3C Workshop on Web Tracking and User Privacy 28/29 April 2011, Princeton, NJ, USA

Accepted Position Papers

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  1. Web Tracking Protection
    by Adrian Bateman (Microsoft)

  2. CASRO and ESOMAR position paper
    by Diane K. Bowers (CASRO)

  3. Summary Comparison of universal Opt-out mechanisms for Web tracking
    by Alissa Cooper (CDT)

  4. Where is the Comprehensive Online Privacy Framework?
    by Bil Corry, Andy Steingruebl (Paypal)

  5. Self-Tracking on the Web: Why and How
    by Mathieu d'Aquin, Matthew Rowe and Enrico Motta (Knowledge Media Institute, The Open University)

  6. Location Privacy in web-based LBS
    by Maria Luisa Damiani, Pierluigi Perri (University of Milan)

  7. Position Paper
    by Ian Davey (CITP, Princeton)

  8. Web Tracking and User Privacy in the Age of Ads Business Models
    by Karl Dubost (Opera)

  9. Toward Privacy Standards Based on Empirical Studies
    by Serge Egelman, Erika McCallister (NIST)

  10. Position Paper: Do Not Track
    by Alex Fowler, Sid Stamm (Mozilla)

  11. Intel's Interest in W3C Tracking and Privacy Workshop
    by Narm Gadiraju (Intel)

  12. A Social Network Users' Bill of Rights: "You" Must Decide
    by Christina M. Gagnier

  13. Tracking to Consensus: Coordination of Policy and Technical Standardization in Web Privacy Efforts
    by Sue Glueck, Craig Shank (Microsoft)

  14. Do-not-track as a driver for transparency of social networking advertisement practices?
    by Jens Grossklags (The Pennsylvania State University)

  15. Submission to the W3C Workshop on Web Tracking and User Privacy
    by Kaliya Hamlin, Mary Hodder (Personal Data Ecosystem Collaborative Consortium)

  16. Web Tracking and User Privacy Workshop - Importance of User Intent
    by Frederick Hirsch (Nokia)

  17. An Evaluation of Self-Regulation of Consumer Tracking and Profiling: Deficiencies and Recommendations for Improvement
    by Kenya Chow, Nicholas Petersen, Chris Jay Hoofnagle (Samuelson Law, Technology and Public Policy Clinic)

  18. Comcast Position Paper for Submission to the W3C Workshop on Web Tracking and User Privacy
    by Susan Israel (Comcast)

  19. Adobe Position Paper on Privacy and Tracking
    by MeMe Jacobs Rasmussen (Adobe)

  20. Trackers Don't Track People, People Track People
    by Andy Kahl, Colin O'Malley (Evidon)

  21. Council of Europe Contribution to the W3C Workshop on Web Tracking and User Privacy
    by Sophie Kwasny (Council of Europe)

  22. W3C Workshop on Tracking and User Privacy. Comments of the Software & Information Industry Association (SIIA)
    by David LeDuc (SIIA)

  23. Position Paper for W3C Workshop on Web Tracking and User Privacy
    by Li Li, Wu Chou (Avaya Labs Research)

  24. Browser Vendors: fight for your users
    by Thomas Lowenthal (CITP, Princeton)

  25. Do Not Track. Nokia Browser Position
    by Vikram Malaiya (Nokia)

  26. Do Not Track as a Generative Approach to Web Privacy
    by Jonathan Mayer (Stanford Center for Internet and Society)

  27. Position paper for the W3C Do Not Track Workshop
    by Aleecia McDonald

  28. Position Paper for W3C Workshop on Web Tracking and User Privacy
    by William McGeveran (University of Minnesota)

  29. Empowering Users to Express a "Do Not Track" Rule: A Step Toward Conveying User Privacy Preferences
    by John Morris, Alissa Cooper (CDT)

  30. Web Tracking and User Privacy position paper
    by Deirdre Mulligan (School of Information, University of California, Berkeley)

  31. Content Based Do Not Track mechanism
    by Vincent Toubiana, Helen Nissenbaum

  32. Online Tracking, Targeting and Profiling: A Canadian Privacy Perspective
    by Andrew S. Patrick (Office of the Privacy Commissioner of Canada)

  33. Letter of Interest - W3C Workshop on Web Tracking and User Privacy
    by Ian Plunkett (Vizscore, Inc.)

  34. Future of Privacy Forum W3C Do Not Track Position Paper - Request to Participate
    by Jules Polonetsky (Future of Privacy Forum)

  35. Position Paper
    by Gil Resh (DoubleVerify)

  36. Facebooks's position paper on "Do Not Track" for W3C Workshop on Web Tracking and User Privacy
    by Michael Richter, Tobie Langel (Facebook)

  37. Position Paper
    by Noga Rosenthal (24/7 Real Media)

  38. Statement for the Record: Hearing on "Do Not Track Legislation: Is now the Right Time?"
    by Marc Rotenberg, Sharon Goott Nissim (EPIC)

  39. Internet Society submission for the W3C "Workshop on Web Tracking and User Privacy"
    by Christine Runnegar (ISOC)

  40. Tracking Transparency
    by Wendy Seltzer (Berkman Center, Harvard, and CITP, Princeton)

  41. Privacy and the W3C: principles and questions
    by David Singer (Apple)

  42. Security and Fraud Exceptions Under Do Not Track
    by Chris Soghoian (Center for Applied Cybersecurity Research, Indiana University)

  43. Identifiers and Online Tracking
    by Ashkan Soltani

  44. Do Not Track: An Outcomes Analysis
    by Andrew Sudbury, Rob Shavell (Abine)

  45. Objectives for W3C Work on Web Tracking and User Privacy
    by Bryan Sullivan, Ilenana Leuca, Sherry Ramsey, Michael Merritt (AT&T)

  46. ValueClick, Inc.'s Position Paper to Participate in W3C Workshop on Web Tracking and User Privacy
    by Tanya Tan

  47. Re: Proposal for Browser Based Do-Not-Track Functionality
    by Omar Tawakol (BlueKai)

  48. Proposal for a "Down-the-Chain" Notification Requirement in Online Behavioral Advertising Research and Development
    by David Thaw, Neha Gupta, Ashok Agrawala (University of Maryland College Park)

  49. Privacy vs. Personalization Paradox in Online Advertising
    by Paul Trevithick (Azigo)

  50. TRUSTe Position Paper for W3C Workshop on Web Tracking and User Privacy
    by Kevin Trilli (TRUSTe)

  51. Do Not Track. An Attempt to Frame the Debate.
    by Hannes Tschofenig, Rob van Eijk

  52. Position Paper
    by Steven Vine (Datran Media)

  53. Position Paper
    by Frank Wagner (Deutsche Telekom)

  54. Toward An Empirical Investigation of Usability and Effectiveness of Do-Not-Track Tools
    by Yang Wang, Lorrie Faith Cranor (CyLab Usable Privacy and Security Lab (CUPS), Carnegie Mellon University)

  55. Why do-not-track is a very special case
    by Rigo Wenning (W3C)

  56. Transparency and Choice: Protecting Consumer Privacy in an Online World
    by Alma Whitten, Sean Harvey, Ian Fette, Betsy Masiello, Jochen Eisinger, Jane Horvath (Google)

  57. W3C Proposal - DAA DNT Hybrid Do Not Track Headers and CLEAR Ad Notice
    by Shane Wiley (Yahoo!)

  58. Identifying and Preventing Conditions for Web Privacy Leakage
    by Craig Wills (Computer Science Department, Worcester Polytechnic Institute)

  59. Accurately Communicating the Do Not Track User Preference
    by Harlan Yu (CITP, Princeton)