Navigating the world of data diplomacy
Data – both personal and non-personal - is at the core of digital transformation. It is an essential resource for economic growth and competitiveness. The EU aspires to lead in data-driven innovation by setting clear rules on data access and use. But given the importance of free data flows for global economy, it is clear that rules set in any part of the world have implications for other countries. The focus of this session is on exploring the consequences of these policies for the global economy, how to harness the opportunities, and navigate potential political tensions.
Q: Data diplomacy requires a common understanding of data types/categories. How can the international community develop a common taxonomy on data that could enable progress on developing a interoperable global data framework? (to Zhang Jian)
India EU ICT Standards Collaboration Project
Q: The EU Common Data Space is very profound. Can EC consider a more exportable (like a software installation) framework in terms of implementation on ground. As it will enable many countries to join the data economy. (to Khalil Rouhana)
Q: The EU is under increasing pressure from other countries when it comes to its approach to data. How determined is the EU to stand up for its approach to data and data security? (to Khalil Rouhana)
Q: Right approach for data can take economies to next level ofcourse this conversation focuses more on protection. Can you ponder on the question from developing country perspective that how can they have more equity in Data Generation / Production and owning the value created out of it. More like fairtrade. (to Joanna Świątkowska)
EU Cyber Direct
Q: Dear Participant, we encourage you to ask your questions to the panel via this chatbox. Stay tuned on the EU Cyber Forum 2020 agenda on https://eucyberforum.eu/ and share on social media #EUCF2020 @EUCyberDirect
About the Organiser
About the Organiser
The EU Cyber Forum is funded by the European Union. The European Commission’s Service for Foreign Policy Instruments (FPI) puts EU foreign policy into action − fast and flexibly − in a policy-driven approach. It acts as first responder to foreign policy needs and opportunities, focusing on conflict prevention and peace, building alliances and leveraging the EU’s influence in the world. The Service plays a central role in implementing the European Commission’s political priorities in line with the EU’s Global Strategy for Foreign and Security Policy.