Mozilla has long championed more responsible use of data, with everything we do living up to the Mozilla Lean Data Practices. The question is: are there ways we can go further? Are there ways we can more actively engage with people around their data that builds trust — and that helps the tech industry shift the way it thinks about and uses data? We explore these questions in this four part blog series. More Exploring better data stewardship at Mozilla
In 2021, we will take a next step with this work by digging deeper in three areas where we think we can make real progress: transparency, bias and better data governance. More Next steps on trustworthy AI: transparency, bias and better data governance
A little over two years ago, Mozilla started an ambitious project: deciding where we should focus our efforts to grow the movement of people committed to building a healthier digital world. We landed on the idea of trustworthy AI. More Mozilla’s Vision for Trustworthy AI
A little over a year ago, I wrote the first of many posts arguing: if we want a healthy internet — and a healthy digital society — we need to make sure AI is trustworthy. AI, and the large pools of data that fuel it, are central to how computing works today. If we want apps, social networks, online stores and digital government to serve us as people — and as citizens — we need to make sure the way we build with AI has things like privacy and fairness built in from the get go. More Request for comment: how to collaboratively make trustworthy AI a reality
Amidst the current public health crisis, we’re being reminded of just how central the internet has become to our lives. It’s keeping us connected right now — to our friends, our families, our colleagues, our communities. It’s also a critical source of information for a public hungry for health information and a powerful collaboration platform for scientists tackling the spread of COVID19. In so many ways, we’re seeing the internet that we want and hope for: one that connects humanity in deep and beneficial ways.
More Privacy, pandemics and the AI era
A couple of weeks ago, I posted a set of questions about the Internet Society’s plan to sell the non-profit Public Interest Registry (PIR) to Ethos capital on the Mozilla blog. More More Questions About .org
Last month, the Internet Society (ISOC) announced plans to sell the Public Interest Registry (PIR) — the organization that manages all the dot org domain names in the world — to a private equity firm named Ethos. This caught the attention of Mozilla and other public benefit orgs. More Questions About .org