[WG-InfoSharing] W3C Data Privacy Vocabulary - Consent Receipt Inputs
andrewhughes3000 at gmail.com
Thu Jun 20 00:37:07 UTC 2019
Thanks for the history lesson Mark.
What I'm actually interested in is how ontologies generally are consumed
and used. When I read this one, some items read as definitions, some as
description, and some as pure pointers to other documents.
I would like to understand why this is and what the implications are for
On Wed, Jun 19, 2019 at 4:17 PM Mark @ OC <mark at openconsent.com> wrote:
> Hi Andrew,
> (I will see if Harsh can make a meeting - offline)
> And for this: A bit of CISWG background;
> There is a long standing v1 action from v0.07 for the Purpose Categories,
> the Data Categories and the purpose specification. Originally, Richard
> Beaumont, from Governor Tech, a company purchased by One Trust for their
> pioneering of cookie banners, contributed a set of purpose categories, and
> we made a first set of data categories before stumbling upon Jason’s
> amazing work in this space. These are required to make a legally (for the
> Regulators) useful demo of consent receipts.
> Later in v0.09, this was moved to the Kantara wiki with a long standing
> Action item to produce these required components for legally usable
> Yes - Understanding a semantic system generating a receipt rather than a
> record system generating a receipt is - new - in many use cases it was
> assumed the input was from a record - but - its the output (the receipt)
> that is the record for both parties with the DPV. It removes a couple of
> technical steps which makes the use of semantics much more efficient, the
> technology much more flexible. (But lots to learn still)
> But, of course, this is something Jim from Common Accord has discussed to
> the CISWG, on a couple of occasions, also provided an example ( e.g. a
> consent based on the Global Alliance for Genomics and Health’s “model
> So there are a lot more pieces here now. And Semantics brings a new set
> of considerations.
> On 19 Jun 2019, at 22:57, Andrew Hughes <andrewhughes3000 at gmail.com>
> The DPV is very interesting!
> I'm not very fluent in working with ontologies - I'm browsing the dpv.ttl
> in Protege, trying to get a feel for what's here.
> Any chance we could invite Bud, Harsh or Jason to walk the WG through the
> I know that the DPV is useful in context of the receipt specification -
> just need some help to understand how to use it
> *Andrew Hughes *CISM CISSP
> *In Turn Information Management Consulting*
> o +1 650.209.7542
> m +1 250.888.9474
> 5043 Del Monte Ave.,
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> AndrewHughes3000 at gmail.com
> *Digital Identity | International Standards | Information Security *
> On Wed, Jun 19, 2019 at 12:43 PM Mark @ OC <mark at openconsent.com> wrote:
>> Hello Everyone,
>> The W3C DPV v.1 was approved yesterday - and Harsh who has administered
>> the DPV works, has been kind enough to provide an input for us in terms of
>> what was taken from the CR and how it was used for the GDPR.
>> On behalf of CISWG, I would like thank both Harsh and Bud for the effort
>> of including and vetting the CR for use with the DPV vocabulary. And
>> special thanks for Harsh for feeding back the results, which will enable
>> the semantic generation of consent receipts.
>> The DPV, provides the CISWG with authoritative ontologies, including
>> personal data categories, (base set provided a few years ago by Jason at
>> Enterprivacy - Thank You Jason) as well as very much needed position on
>> Data Controller Categories, and the initial set/approach to purposes. All
>> of which are key to enabling a consent receipt to be used for compliance
>> and evidence for Me2B and B2C.
>> Here is the link to the CR input workshee
>> (Andrew/Kate, let me know if you need more information.) This worksheet
>> provides the differences from the CR v1.1 to the GDPR DPV compliance
>> vocabulary and can now be used to provide an authoritative explicit consent
>> receipt specification.
>> Best Regards,
>> On 18 Jun 2019, at 18:11, Harshvardhan J. Pandit <me at harshp.com> wrote:
>> Dear All,
>> As agreed in today's call, we now have repositories for:
>> dpv vocabulary: https://github.com/dpvcg/dpv
>> dpv-gdpr vocabulary: https://github.com/dpvcg/dpv-gdpr
>> dpv-nace vocabulary: https://github.com/dpvcg/dpv-nace
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Andrew Hughes CISM CISSP
In Turn Information Management Consulting
o +1 650.209.7542 m +1 250.888.9474
1249 Palmer Road, Victoria, BC V8P 2H8
AndrewHughes3000 at gmail.com
Digital Identity | International Standards | Information Security
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