This call for privacy regulation by the New York Times editorial board serves invasive tracking scripts from at least 15 outside domains. I have asked the NYT to disclose this fundamental conflict of interest on their Privacy Project page, to no avail. https://t.co/9fhcL1E4BU pic.twitter.com/iy5n8SgREM
— Pinboard (@Pinboard) June 9, 2019
Good luck on your new journey Jordan. Exciting times!
A great example for the Digital Technologies curriculum.
I just finished reading Mike Monteiro’s Ruined by Design. A worthy read on the challenges of the web.
Why hold back? Maybe they will just buy the lot 🤷♂️
In regards to reporting, @ACEReduau is doing some work in this area that might be worth checking out https://collect.readwriterespond.com/ongoing-reporting-collective-day-two-2018/
Mark, I really enjoyed Alma’s presentation, as well as the book (Distributed Leadership Matters) associated with it. I feel that freedom and discipline associated with the process https://readwriterespond.com/2015/06/disciplined-collaboration-allowing-freedom-within-form-finding-common-ground/
What is even weirder is when you read some of these lists and realise you don’t follow any of them 🤔 opps
The strangest thing was when the connections started to break without the shared sense of experience and belonging. Although that might also be on me too 🤷♂️
Chris Gilliard reflects on New York Times Privacy Project. This is something that the Luddbrarian has also critiqued. Pinboard also wonders about the irony of a series on privacy containing so many tracking cookies:
I think a podcast is a great idea. The only negative is the inability to include wider voices, but you could provide listeners a space to share Q’s and/or feedback. I like how Seth Godin does this.