Privacy by Design – Privacy Enabling Design
This workshop covered the latest research results in user interface design, usability and human factors including studies of user behavior and recent findings in privacy displays, nudging, privacy preference modeling, to name a few. While regulators attempt to drive privacy-by-design, there is little evidence that the class of professionals who consider themselves designers are engaged in the conversation. Workshops at CHI, and SOUPS continue to generate interesting research and spark conversation, however our efforts to identify designers in industrial innovators who are fluent in privacy—in any form—has come up relatively empty. Surely privacy, like other human values, is a source of norms and expectations that influences how designers approach their work, however, we do not have a good sense of how they approach it, whether they use distinct methodologies or tools to do so, and what concepts guide their inquiries.
Building on workshop #1, this workshop went deeper into design practice. The goal was to map current approaches, tools, motivations, methodologies—looking at practice and research—consider how well they address real-world problems as framed by various stakeholders, and identify areas where new research is needed.
Privacy by Design Workshops
This workshop was one of four aimed at identifying a shared research vision to support the practice of privacy-by-design. They convened both practitioners with direct experience of the challenges in implementing privacy-by-design from a range of fields—software developers, privacy engineers, usability and interaction designers, chief privacy officers—and researchers from an equally broad range of disciplines.
The goals for the four workshops included:
- To take stock of the methods, tools, and approaches currently used to design for privacy.
- Broaden the lens through which privacy-by-design is viewed by the research community—positioning technical design along side theoretical/conceptual, organizational, and regulatory design questions.
- Begin the process of building an interdisciplinary community of researchers to develop broader theoretical foundations, systematic approaches, as well as organizational and regulatory models for supporting the practice of privacy-by-design.
May 7, 2015 (Thursday)
|08:00 AM||Breakfast (Cafeteria)|
|09:00 AM||Session 1: Opening Remarks
Deirdre Mulligan, UC Berkeley
|09:45 AM||Session 2: The Big Picture
Beth Mynatt, Georgia Tech
|11:15 AM||Session 3: Privacy Case Studies and Commentaries
Liana Leahy, MeYouHealth; Kelly Caine, Clemson University
|12:45 PM||Lunch (Cafeteria)|
|02:00 PM||Session 4: HCI Applied to Privacy|
|03:30 PM||Session 5: Design in Non-Traditional Interfaces
Sunny Consolvo, Google
|04:45 PM||Session 6: Wrap-up of Day 1|
|06:00 PM||Dinner at Arrowhead (Antón/Swire Home)
Meet bus outside hotel lobby
|09:00 PM||Bus returns to hotel|
May 8, 2015 (Friday)
|08:00 AM||Breakfast (Cafeteria)|
|09:00 AM||Session 7: Values: Creepy vs. Delight
Day 2 Ideas Peter Swire
Batya Friedman, University of Washington
|10:00 AM||Session 8: Designing for the Public’s Privacy|
|11:00 AM||Session 9: Observations from Designers who have not specialized in Privacy
Nicki Dell, University of Washington
|12:00 PM||Session 10: Lessons Learned|
|12:30 PM||Box Lunches Distributed|
|12:45 PM||Session 11: Wrap Up|
Deirdre K. Mulligan (Chair) University of California, Berkeley
Annie Antón Georgia Institute of Technology
Ken Bamberger University of California, Berkeley
Travis Breaux Carnegie Mellon University
Nathan Good Good Research
Susan Graham University of California, Berkeley and the Computing Community Consortium
Seda Gürses New York University
Susan Landau Worcester Polytechnic Institute
Helen Nissenbaum New York University
Fred Schneider Cornell University
Peter Swire Georgia Institute of Technology
Ira Rubinstein New York University
Ann Drobnis Computing Community Consortium Director
The Computing Community Consortium (CCC) will cover travel expenses for all invited participants who desire it. Participants will be asked to make their own travel arrangements to get to the workshop, including purchasing airline tickets. They will also be asked to make their own hotel reservations (as indicated on your registration). Following the symposium, CCC will circulate a reimbursement form that participants will need to complete and submit, along with copies of receipts for amounts exceeding $75.
In general, standard Federal travel policies apply: CCC will reimburse for non-refundable economy airfare on U.S. Flag carriers; per diem amounts will be enforced; and no alcohol will be covered.
For more information on Federal reimbursement guidelines, please follow the links below:
Additional questions about the reimbursement policy should be directed to Ann Drobnis, CCC Director (adrobnis [at] cra.org).