Learn about the iAuth method and structure for business, legal & technical integrated architecture and system rules and personal data sharing user-granted permissions. This new streamlined and simplified approach to legal terms and OAuth 2 permissions management could offer new insights and options on your next project.
The iAuth approach applies an architectural method and structure to otherwise standard and widely used web protocols for user grants of authorization to access their online resources. The IAuth approach specifically involves defining the relevant underlying context and the supported use cases on three planes: business, legal and technical. By articulating relevant requirements and interdependencies from the vantage point of each of these three key domains, it is possible to define and model a sufficiently complete and verifiably compliant statement of business, legal and technical use cases comprising a concept of operations for the services, apps and other components needed to launch and operate the system.
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Dazza Greenwood founded CIVICS.com (http://civics.com/), a boutique provider of professional consultancy services for digital business and trust networks. CIVICS.com enables organizations to deploy cross-boundary data flows, transactions and other services using an integrated business, legal and technical architecture and design methodology. Engagements are tailored to purpose and leverage innovative solutions for digital identity, data policy and technology strategy.
At Massachusetts Institute of Technology, since 1997 Dazza Greenwood has held various academic and research appointments including Visiting Scholar, Lecturer and Scientist. Dazza developed repeatable methods for integrated business, legal and technical design and deployment of systems or services, honed over decades of private consulting and released under open MIT licenses. Currently, at the MIT Media Lab, Dazza's research focus is on integrated legal and technical code enabling trusted identity in cyberspace, reliable big data analytics and legitimately fair personal data sharing. Dazza also helped launch Law.MIT.edu (https://law.mit.edu/) where he and a growing network of collaborators are advancing the new fields of legal informatics, computational law and legal hacking.
Dazza consults to fortune 100 companies, including the insurance industry and financial services sector, architecting the creation of trust frameworks. As an attorney, Dazza served as both general and special counsel for technology law, representing corporations and governments and as intellectual property litigation expert.