W3C home > Mailing lists > Public > public-tracking@w3.org > November 2011

RE: Issue-17, Issue-51 First party obligations

From: Shane Wiley <wileys@yahoo-inc.com>
Date: Wed, 30 Nov 2011 07:47:49 -0800
To: Karl Dubost <karld@opera.com>
CC: John Simpson <john@consumerwatchdog.org>, JC Cannon <jccannon@microsoft.com>, "<public-tracking@w3.org> (public-tracking@w3.org)" <public-tracking@w3.org>
Message-ID: <63294A1959410048A33AEE161379C8023D04DC0074@SP2-EX07VS02.ds.corp.yahoo.com>
Karl,

I agree this is a more complex use case when we look at OpenAuth and OpenID scenarios but generally I believe a user logged into their Yahoo! account and engaging with a Yahoo! service (News) understands that Yahoo! is collecting data.  Do you disagree?

How would you suggest this works when logged into Facebook?  Twitter?  Gmail?  Etc.?

- Shane

-----Original Message-----
From: Karl Dubost [mailto:karld@opera.com] 
Sent: Wednesday, November 30, 2011 10:41 AM
To: Shane Wiley
Cc: John Simpson; JC Cannon; <public-tracking@w3.org> (public-tracking@w3.org)
Subject: Re: Issue-17, Issue-51 First party obligations


Le 30 nov. 2011 à 02:13, Shane Wiley a écrit :
> If a user visits Yahoo! Flickr and also visits Yahoo! Chat, are you suggesting they wouldn't expect that Yahoo! would have collected data about their visit via their authenticated, registered account (Yahoo! ID) in both locations?

Identity Provider != Using a service. 


Exactly one of my point with ISSUE-99
http://www.w3.org/2011/tracking-protection/track/issues/99



-- 
Karl Dubost - http://dev.opera.com/
Developer Relations & Tools, Opera Software
Received on Wednesday, 30 November 2011 15:49:43 UTC

This archive was generated by hypermail 2.3.1 : Friday, 21 June 2013 10:11:22 UTC