0.0146 seconds |

Start: Oct. 19, 2019

Status on March 25, 2021

Participants: 259

Page 223 / out of 826

One of the legal foundations for collecting your data is your informed consent. But what does 'informed' mean, when in practice, that means thoughtlessly clicking on a button gives permission to hundreds of companies?

 

In one-click, 0.0146 seconds, you might accept 835 privacy policies. It will take hundreds of hours to read all of these conditions. So, let’s do it together!

Participating events sor far:

Dutch Design Week – Ketelhuisplein, De staat van het Internet – OBA Amsterdam, I-Interim Rijk, Into The Great Wide Open, – Tolhuistuin Amsterdam, FreedomLab Institute for Redefinition, Mozilla Mozfest (virtual), The Next Speaker (virtual)

‘0.0146 seconds’ is a collective read out loud performance in which everybody can participate – An act against the exploitation mechanics of the data economy. For the sake of control over personal information.

Dutch Design Week | 2019

Privacy Policies: Legal jargon, written in paradox summations, lengthy sentences, and complicated vocabulary. Yearly, the average internet users click ‘agree’ to 1700 privacy regulations. But besides this ‘active permission,’ this click may have multiple destinations. Companies ally in the so-called Trusted Third Party Hosting Network (TTPHN), to collect and share information, business to business. Permission for one automatically means consent for the others.

 

The book ‘One Click’ is a collection of 835 privacy policies which are accepted with one-click on ‘got it’ at www.dailymail.co.uk. The book symbolizes the fragile position of the Internet user and emphasizes the lack of control on personal data.

Into The Great Wide Open – Tolhuistuin Amsterdam | 2020

De staat van het Internet – OBA Amsterdam | 2020

De Volkskrant

Photo by Raymond Rutting

Interview by Marieke de Ruiter

More

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News

MAR 8-21 2021 | EXPO + TALK

[MOZFEST] 0.0146 seconds at Mozilla Festival 2021, online

MAR 22-25 2021 | EXPO

[The Next Speaker] 0.0146 seonds with Next Speaker Experts, online

MAR 2020 | IN POLITICS

Kathalijne Buitenweg (GroenLinks) during a debate on the future of the information society in the House of Representatives:

"Julia Janssen shows the tremendous importance of art and culture in making us think about what is happening in our society. Secondly, she shows the absurdity of the premise of permission. Because how can this be 'informed consent?'"

AUG 2020 | ON THE RADIO

[News&Co] NPO Radio 1

OCT 2020 | IN NEWSPAPER

[de Volkskrant] (Page 3!!)

OCT 2020 | ON THE RADIO

[8:00h Journal] NPO Radio 1

OCT 2020 | ON TV

[VRPO de toekomstbouwers | Futurebuilders] NPO (first 5 minutes)

OCT 2020 | IN NEWSPAPER

[Trouw]

OCT 2020 | ON TV

[EditieNL] RTL4

Studio Julia Janssen

is based at The Wheelshouse

 

Achtergracht 17-19,

1017 WL Amsterdam

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One of the legal foundations for collecting your data is your informed consent. But what does 'informed' mean, when in practice, that means thoughtlessly clicking on a button gives permission to hundreds of companies?

 

In one-click, 0.0146 seconds, you might accept 835 privacy policies. It will take hundreds of hours to read all of these conditions. So, let’s do it together!

‘0.0146 seconds’ is a collective read out loud performance in which everybody can participate – An act against the exploitation mechanics of the data economy. For the sake of control over personal information.

Privacy Policies: Legal jargon, written in paradox summations, lengthy sentences, and complicated vocabulary. Yearly, the average internet users click ‘agree’ to 1700 privacy regulations. But besides this ‘active permission,’ this click may have multiple destinations. Companies ally in the so-called Trusted Third Party Hosting Network (TTPHN), to collect and share information, business to business. Permission for one automatically means consent for the others.

 

The book ‘One Click’ is a collection of 835 privacy policies which are accepted with one-click on ‘got it’ at www.dailymail.co.uk. The book symbolizes the fragile position of the Internet user and emphasizes the lack of control on personal data.

Photo by Raymond Rutting

Interview by Marieke de Ruiter

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