2nd IDSA Winterdays: 200 participants, 28 sessions, 1 standard
Almost 200 participants have turned our 2nd IDSA Winterdays in Paris into a success: Together we have interweaved the innovative, data-driven business models of companies with the IDS concept for data sovereignty and secure data ecosystems.
One core insight shared by all participants: IDS is already happening and we have already passed the threshold to market adoption! This became obvious by the presentations of concrete implementations, applicable concepts and market-ready products.
Lively atmosphere at Atos
Introductory words from Ursula Morgenstern, CEO Atos Germany
Introductory words from Pierre Bitard, ANRT
Introductory words by Francis Jutand, IMT (In French, subtitles will follow soon)
Lars Nagel, CEO, IDSA on how to make data sharing happen
Prof. Boris Otto on data sharing and data sovereignty
To watch more exciting and insightful videos, have a look at our 2nd IDSA Winterdays Paris 2019 playlist on YouTube.
REVIEW: EMPOWERING ADOPTION
On the second day of our Winterdays the main topic was "Empowering Adoption". More than 100 participated in this interactive session. They brought themselves in and forged plans on how the IDS concept could be applied and disseminated.
Two main steps are now very clear: First, we have to show the business value of trusted and sovereign data sharing. Secondly, it’s about lowering the barriers, using trustworthy data ecosystems, and making companies aware, that technological solutions for this are meanwhile existing.
Look how interactive the “Empowering Adoption” really was:
IDS@BKM – Gaining Transparency in Automotive Supply Chains by Kay Borrmann, Ute Burkhardt & Sebastian Opriel
Circular Economy Scenario based on Smart Waste Management for I4.0 by Alexandros Nizamis
Read some inspiring statements made by presenters:
“All the data is stored in clouds today. The right approach is basically that we have to control the access to the clouds. IDS is exactly the right tool to control this access. If you are able to control the access, you are able to control everything.”
Dr. Reinhold Achatz, Thyssenkrupp
“The French national strategy for AI and IDSA as well as GAIA‑X will interweave with each other in many ways […] in such as the four action lines like for example open data or data sharing.“
Romain Bonenfant, Direction Générale des Entreprise
“The European GAIA‑X cloud project and IDS concepts complement each other to ensure data sovereignty. […] GAIA‑X will benefit from what is already achieved by IDS, such as the identity management or especially the reference architecture.“
Erich Stöckl-Pukall, German Ministry for Economic Affairs and Energy
“The European Commission strongly supports the activities of the IDSA initiative. In particular, we welcome data sharing as core objective of the business community, but we consider trust and privacy as central elements of data sharing. We have the possibility to make this an important advantage in global competition. It is a very positive sign, that worldwide other countries are joining our initiative.”
Volker Genetzky, European Commission
“European citizens have the right to determine what is happening, when providing their data to companies. That companies make use of it, create data models and make AI upon it, is of value for us, but it’s also of big value for all of us to maintain control over our data. IDSA is a very important cornerstone for this.”
Ursula Morgenstern, Atos Germany
“We are promoting IDSA, since they develop the standard for data sovereignty, and this is a key aspect of the world’s progress on sharing data.”
Francis Jutand, Institut Mines-Télécom
“Discussions like the ones IDSA promotes in Europe are necessary and pave the way for other countries. Being involved in these is both a privilege and an opportunity to bring different perspectives to the table which will enrich the results for everyone.”
Danilo Angelo, Instituto de Pesquisas Eldorado, Brazil
“IDSA's objective is to give a solution framework for data sovereignty which is also very important in Japan. There are two barriers for the current Japanese data sharing economy: Data handling issues for personal data; Difficulties to provide trust and comfortable ways to stakeholders among cross industrial sectors to share their data. These issues can could be solved by the IDSA framework.”
Isamu Yamada, Data Trading Alliance, Japan