W3C Workshop: Do Not Track and Beyond 26-27 November 2012

Position Papers

Download an archive of all the position papers [4.9 MB], or all papers in a single PDF file [5.1 MB].

Position paper from Alan Chapell
Alan Chapell, Chapell & Associates

W3C “Do Not Track and Beyond” Workshop Position paper from Aleecia M. McDonald
Aleecia McDonald, Stanford University

Standardization for Privacy Management
Arnaud Le Hors, IBM; Mark Frigon, IBM

The Paradox of Privacy Empowerment: The Unintended Consequences of "Do Not Track"
Berin Szoka, TechFreedom

Position Paper for W3C DNT Workshop Rebecca Balebako, Pedro G. Leon, and Blase Ur
Rebecca Balebako, Pedro Leon, Blase Ur; CMU

Adobe Systems Incorporated Position Paper
MeMe Rasmussen, Adobe

W3C Workshop on Do Not Track and Beyond-Position Paper Chris Jay Hoofnagle & Jennifer M. Urban
Chris Hoofnagle, Jennifer Urban; UC Berkeley Law

Christine Runnegar, Internet Society; Tara Whalen, Office of the Privacy Commissioner

Position Paper for W3C Workshop: Do Not Track and Beyond - NAI
David Wainberg, NAI

Do Not Track: Children Should be a Top Priority
Vernon Irvin, Virtual World Computing

Privacy – From Principles to Technology Standards
Frank Dawson, Nokia

ESPC Position Paper for W3C Workshop: Do Not Track and Beyond
Reed Freeman, ESPC

Position paper from Harlan Yu
Harlan Yu, Robinson & Yu

An Advertisers Paradise: An Adventure in a Dystopian Post-“Do Not Track World”?
Ian Oliver, Nokia

Taking a Balanced Approach to Privacy
Joanne Furtsch, TRUSTe

Joe Hall, CDT

EFF POSITION PAPER: Unlinkability/auditability
Lee Tien, EFF

Proposal User Agent Button Development
Mary Hodder, Jennifer Cobb; Customer Commons

Do Not Beg: Moving Beyond DNT through Privacy by Design
Mike Perry, The Tor Project

Priv3: A Third Party Cookie Policy
Nicholas Weaver, UC Berkeley

Opening up the Online Notice Infrastructure An ‘Open Notice’ Call For Collaboration
Mark Lizar, Open Notice

Behavioral Targeting Legal Developments in Europe and the Netherlands
Frederik Borgesius, University of Amsterdam

PrivacyChoice Background
Jim Brock, PrivacyChoice

It’s The Users, Stupid! Towards User-Centered Privacy Standards by Considering Default Settings
Serge Egelman, UC Berkeley

Position paper from Constant Contact
Sam Silberman, Constant Contact

Position paper from Max Kilger
Max Kilger, Experian

Position paper from Online Trust Alliance
Craig Spiezle, Online Trust Alliance

"Do not track" and beyond – Frank Wagner, Deutsche Telekom
Frank Wagner, Deutsche Telekom

Position paper from Comcast
Susan Israel, Comcast

Consumer Watchdog’s Interest In Do Not Track
John Simpson, Consumer Watchdog

Position paper from Brian Huseman, Amazon
Brian Huseman, Amazon

Machine Interpretable Expression of Compliance
Dave Raggett, Rigo Wenning; W3C