The paths to self-determination
SMU Centre for AI & Data Governance
Operationalizing Digital Self Determination
Stefaan G. Verhulst
Creating trustworthy data spaces based on digital self-determination
Report from the DETEC and FDFA to the Federal Council on 30 March 2022
12 FAQs on Digital Self-Determination
Mark Findlay. Centre for AI & Data Governance. 25 February, 2022
Driving Digital Self-determination
Mark Findlay. SMU Centre for AI and Data Governance
Promoting Digital Self-Determination
The Swiss network “Digital Self-Determination” includes representatives from the Swiss Federal Administration, academia, civil society and the private sector.
Digital Self-Determination: A Living Syllabus
This syllabus and assorted materials have been created and curated from the 2021 Research Sprint run by the Digital Asia Hub and Berkman Klein Center for Internet Society at Harvard University
AI and Big Data: Disruptive Regulation and Digital-Self Determination
By Mark Findlay, Josephine Seah and Willow Wong
What we are reading
See what Digital Self-Determination team has been reading
Between Scylla and Charybdis: Re-designing Collection and Re-use of Data to Determine Access to Services for Youth
By Stefaan G. Verhulst and Moiz Shaikh
Selected Readings on Digital Self-Determination for Migrants
These selected readings look at DSD in light of the growing ubiquity of technology applications and specifically focus on their impacts on migrants. They were produced to inform the first studio on DSD and migration co-hosted by the Big Data for Migration Alliance and the International Digital Self Determination Network.
Living Digital Transformation
The Centre for AI and Data Governance (CAIDG) has developed its working concept Living Digital Transformation, which emphasizes that digital transformation must be human-centric for its sustainability and progressive impact. As data increases exponentially in a digital world, more individuals will demand digital self-determination.
Depending on AI
SMU Centre for AI & Data Governance Research Paper No. 1/2023. This brief think-piece is intended to stimulate interest in knowing more about AI dependencies. The silent partner in digital transformation, and the fourth tech revolution is levels of dependency not previously experienced among all strata and locations of society. True it is that the discovery and operationalization of electricity has generated massive dependencies that are only now being critically valued and gauged as political unrest, resource depletion and a disrupted global economic order have shattered our once peaceful expectations for powering our daily existence. Without power, digital dependencies would be more keenly revealed as they become measured against critical social utility rather than cultures of convenience. That said, the information age and blankets of internet communication networks have meant that this epoch of globalization sees time and temporal space vanish , replaced by a myriad of modern mechanical and data-driven dependencies that keep us alive, fed, on the move and above all else conveniently and inextricably interlinked.