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How Facebook and Google are taking over your online identity - Quartz. When Facebook executives meet potential advertisers, their biggest selling point is that the company knows whom it’s advertising to.

How Facebook and Google are taking over your online identity - Quartz

In contrast to the wilds of the web, the proposition goes, Facebook users sign in to the service and make themselves known. Match their data with third parties—data brokers who provide loyalty card spending, for instance—and you have a fairly good idea of whether your ad has been effective. If user x saw ad y and made a purchase, there’s the return on investment. (Facebook stresses that these data are anonymised and the data are analysed only in aggregate.) Most Facebook users are aware of this—or at least the bit about the service being tied to advertising. The notion that the world outside its homepage remains anonymous is increasingly untrue. The web’s rent-a-cops—or emperors. Quelle vie en ligne après votre mort ? FIC 2013 : Fleur Pellerin veut relancer IDéNum.

Suggestions de présentation. Timo Toots Bonjour Timo, pouvez-vous vous présenter et nous parler de Memopol II, l’installation que vous présentez actuellement à la Gaîté Lyrique ?

Suggestions de présentation

Je m’appelle Timo Toots et je suis un artiste estonien. Après avoir fait des études en sciences informatiques – que j’ai détestées, soit dit en passant – je suis rentré dans une école d’art. L’impacte des réseaux sociaux sur notre cerveau. C’est la 3ème infographie sur le thème de l’impacte de l’informatique sur nos capacités cognitives.

L’impacte des réseaux sociaux sur notre cerveau

Je vous invite ainsi à relire au passage ces 2 articles pour vous rafraichir la mémoire : L’infographie du jour, reprend de manière synthétique (mais un peu capilotractée je pense) les effets des réseaux sociaux et de Facebook en particulier sur notre cerveau… Ainsi, les différents évènements, interactions ou notifications qui se produisent sur ces réseaux (tels que des abonnement à nos comptes, des demandes d’amis, des échanges, des RT,…) provoqueraient (je parle toujours au conditionnel) une décharge de dopamine dans une zone particulière du cerveau appelée circuit de la récompense.

Ne plus être un simple numéro (de portable) Your Memorable Mobile Phone Number. MIT's Sherry Turkle on Technology and Real-World Communication. Digital communication is so pervasive that most of us don't even bother to question its role in society.

MIT's Sherry Turkle on Technology and Real-World Communication

That's not the case with Sherry Turkle, who has tracked the way we interact with computers and artificial intelligence since the 1970s. Founder and director of the MIT Initiative on Technology and Self, Turkle has written a new book, Alone Together: Why We Expect More from Technology and Less from Each Other, that asks a simple question: Do digital methods of communication connect us the way interaction in the real world does? In late December, Turkle sat with TIME to discuss robot puppies, teen texting and what "full attention" means in an age of smart phones. Alone Together concludes a trilogy of books that started with your exploration of the very first computer programs.

Sherry Turkle: Connected, but alone? Sherry Turkle's Alone Together: Will the digital revolution really change us? They gave her The Device when she was only 2 years old.

Sherry Turkle's Alone Together: Will the digital revolution really change us?

It sent signals along the optic nerve that swiftly transported her brain to an alternate universe—a captivating other world. By the time she was 7 she would smuggle it into school and engage it secretly under her desk. By 15 the visions of The Device—a girl entering a ballroom, a man dying on the battlefield—seemed more real than her actual adolescent life. She would sit with it, motionless, oblivious to everything around her, for hours on end.

Its addictive grip was so great that she often stayed up half the night, unable to put it down. When she grew up, The Device dominated her house: no room was free from it, no activity, not even eating or defecating, was carried on without its aid. A tale of the dystopian technological future? The story illustrates why it's so hard to know how new technologies will affect us. But other changes that seemed equally profound at the time have turned out, in retrospect, to be minor. ST_Always On.pdf (Objet application/pdf) Untitled. Identity theft. Identity theft is a form of stealing someone's identity in which someone pretends to be someone else by assuming that person's identity, usually as a method to gain access to resources or obtain credit and other benefits in that person's name.[1][2] The victim of identity theft (here meaning the person whose identity has been assumed by the identity thief) can suffer adverse consequences if they are held responsible for the perpetrator's actions.

Identity theft

Identity theft occurs when someone uses another's personally identifying information, like their name, identifying number, or credit card number, without their permission, to commit fraud or other crimes. The term identity theft was coined in 1964[3] however it is not literally possible to steal an identity—less ambiguous terms are identity fraud or impersonation.

Types[edit] Home: Future of IDentity in the Information Society. Standards of LIFE - xid. Digital Identity, Privacy, and the Internet's Missing Identity Layer. Digital identity - Phillip J. Windley. Random Thoughts on Digital Identity - Glossary. My Digital Footprint A two-sided digital business model where your privacy will be someone else's business! (9780955606984): Tony Fish. Identity API for the Internet Identity Layer. Stratégie « Identity Cosmos. Digital Identity, Privacy, and the Internet's Missing Identity Layer. Today I am posting a new paper called, Proposal for a Common Identity Framework: A User-Centric Identity Metasystem.

Digital Identity, Privacy, and the Internet's Missing Identity Layer

Good news: it doesn’t propose a new protocol! Instead, it attempts to crisply articulate the requirements in creating a privacy-protecting identity layer for the Internet, and sets out a formal model for such a layer, defined through the set of services the layer must provide. The paper is the outcome of a year-long collaboration between Dr. Kai Rannenberg, Dr. Reinhard Posch and myself. Each of us brought our different cultures, concerns, backgrounds and experiences to the project and we occasionally struggled to understand how our different slices of reality fit together.

Kai holds the T-Mobile Chair for Mobile Business and Multilateral Security at Goethe University Frankfurt. Reinhard taught Information Technology at Graz University beginning in the mid 1970’s, and was Scientific Director of the Austrian Secure Information Technology Center starting in 1999. Identités numériques - Enjeux des identités numériques.

Self Knowledge Through Numbers. Personal Identity Management. L'identité à l'ère numérique. Ping Talk Blog: Why SCIM over SPML? Why not? Dave Kearns, our good friend from Network World, recently shared his concerns on the new SCIM (Simple Cloud Identity Management) specification and contrasted it with the "legacy" SPML specification.

Ping Talk Blog: Why SCIM over SPML? Why not?

While Dave is obviously entitled to his opinion, I felt it was important that I respond to some of his comments in the article. As background, Ping Identity has never actually been opposed to the SPML specification. We implemented an internal "Federated Provisioning" SPML module back in 2007 that was used to provision to SaaS applications. Unfortunately, after doing some market analysis across our customers and SaaS vendors there was not enough interest to leverage SPML (or any standard) to solve what we now call the "cloud provisioning" problem. Everyone seemed happy to continue using batch oriented, secure FTP jobs. Fast-forward to 2011 and a different world. Over the past two years, we have consistently heard from our customers that proprietary APIs make no sense.

This is partially true. Marc L*** Mis en ligne le mercredi 7 janvier 2009 ; mis à jour le mardi 28 avril 2009.

Marc L***

Bon annniversaire, Marc. Le 5 décembre 2008, tu fêteras tes vingt-neuf ans. Tu permets qu’on se tutoie, Marc ? Tu ne me connais pas, c’est vrai. Mais moi, je te connais très bien. J’ai eu un peu peur, au début, d’avoir un problème de source. Alors, Marc. Revenons à toi. On n’a pas parlé de musique. Intimité+Extimité sur les réseaux sociaux. Identité numérique. Un article de Wiki Paris Descartes.

Identité numérique

(Redirigé depuis E-réputation ) Des clés pour comprendre l'Université numérique Identité L’identité est ce qui caractérise un groupe ou un individu, le distingue, lui confère son individualité et sa singularité.