Are we in the gold rush era of data ownership? If so, who will stake a claim and how will it effect business, individuals or government? Our feature this week is a three-part series from John Sumser and Heather Bussing that explores Who Owns Data. John and Heather walk readers through what data ownership means now and how it’s going to change your world in the future.
As PeopleMatter’s Chief Operating Officer, Ken is responsible for driving PeopleMatter’s day-to-day-operations, as well as, aligning PeopleMatter’s resources effectively, and ensuring tight coordination across products, services, solutions, and architectures.
“Have you ever worked in a position where you had to pick up the slack for an underperforming co-worker? Did you eventually move on? Yeah, that’s what I thought. In fact, most of the folks in my informal survey (read: my family and friends) stated the same.” – Maren Hogan
In this post, we explore intellectual property rights and fair use because those are the laws currently being applied to technology. Next, we’ll explore ownership principles in connection with data use, applications, access and sharing.
This post looks at the some of the legal and practical concepts of ownership. Actually, we’re looking at what you can’t own. Laws are based on people, places, and things. But you can’t hold a piece of data.
The ownership of data depends on what the data is, how it was generated, what devices were used, where it came from, and whether it is attributable to a person or thing. It depends on existing legal ideas, and ones that have not been developed yet.
HRExaminer Radio Episode: 14 Date: Apr 5, 2013 Guest: Maren Hogan Bio: Maren Hogan is a seasoned marketer and community builder in the HR and Recruiting industry. She leads Red Branch Media, a consultancy offering marketing strategy and content development. A consistent advocate of next generation marketing techniques, Hogan has built successful online […]
Is ROI a needless distraction when trying to justify the value of Talent Management? In this week’s feature Marc Effron offers readers an unapologetic approach to Talent Management ROI. Minding Discrimination finds Heather Bussing thinking hard about how we change our minds. In Poor Candidate Experience Declared Illegal Gerry Crispin tips his hat to April Fools and ends with something even more implausible – progress in government. In his post Informal Learning, Jay Cross talks about how to supplement your formal learning process rather than replace it. John Sumser unearths a cornucopia of 5-links to wrap up this issue. Enjoy.
This week, the links focus on things to make you better at your job. Presentation tips, insights on innovation, using Google+ as a sourcing tool, Apple experiences social media backfire and a look at technology and jobs. There’s plenty of good material to cycle around your office.
Today’s piece is by long time contributor Jay Cross. He’s the godfather of informal learning. Jay is doing a webinar on April 30 called Making Learning Stick LEARNING IS THAT WHICH enables you to participate successfully in life, at work, and in the groups that matter to you. Informal learning is the unofﬁcial, unscheduled, impromptu way […]