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OpenID Connect WG is a combined WG of Artifact Binding (AB) WG and Connect WG
Account Chooser is an industry effort to standardize that approach on both mobile and the desktop. It also provides a way for applications to start supporting identity providers to improve security without requiring a large user experience change. That security improvement is becoming more important as hackers become more sophisticated.
The IETF has recently developed protocols for use in constrained environments, where network nodes are limited in CPU, memory and power. REST architecture is widely used for such constrained environments. It has been observed that Internet protocols can be applied to these constrained environments, often only requiring minor tweaking and profiling. In other cases, new protocols have been defined to address the specific requirements of constrained environments. An example of such a protocol is the Constrained Application Protocol (CoAP). As in other environments, authentication and authorization questions also arise in constrained environments. For example, a door lock has to authorize the person seeking access using a "digital key". Where is the authorization policy stored? How does the digital key communicate with the lock? Does the lock interact with an authorization server to obtain authorization information? How can access be temporarily granted to other persons? How can access be revoked? These types of questions have been answered by existing protocols for use cases outside constrained environments, however in constrained environments, additional and different requirements ......
AIDC delivers solutions to simplify receiving, shipping, transportation and tracing processes for telecommunications products. Its work helps the industry achieve greater efficiencies in transactions between companies and throughout the global supply chain. AIDC delivers essential guidelines for common shipping labels, product marking labels, RFID tagging, product changes and software issuance standards. It also acts as a critical liaison with several groups to ensure integration of U.S. and global standards.
Interoperability for interindustry and government applications using personal identification technologies, e.g. biometrics. Excludes generic biometrics as undertaken by SC37.
This Kantara DG launched on July 5, 2016 and intends to meet for six months. It plans to deliver a report at the end of that time that offers recommendations and observations to Kantara regarding solving use cases for empowering traditionally disempowered parties (such as individuals) to "contract and transact" e.g. with parties that traditionally hold greater power (such as companies and large countries), given the new landscape of decentralization and distributed technologies and techniques and their mixture with identity.
The emergence and success of Bitcoin propelled blockchain technologies into prominence. Since then, financial institutions have explored the potential of Bitcoin-like systems; the Open Source community has delved into the Open Source implementations, and the research community has worked on developing and optimizing associated cryptographic protocols, improving architectural solutions, and understanding the economics of systems like Bitcoin. Governments have started looking at the regulatory space for distributed financial systems and requirements for integrity; civil society organizations have looked into privacy support in blockchain systems, and law enforcement agencies have examined the new potential for financial crime. As work on exploring all the potential diverse uses of blockchain technology has expanded, applications for e-government, storage, document notarization, identity protection, real estate, and enterprise have emerged. At the Paris working group meeting in September 2015, Intel took the initiative to lead a working group on blockchain with an initial focus on crypto-currencies but subsequently broadening out the discussion to be multi-disciplinary. Since then th......
Concise Binary Object Representation (CBOR) is data format designed for small code size and small message size. There is a need for the ability to have the basic security services defined for this data format. This document defines the CBOR Object Signing and Encryption (COSE) specification. This specification describes how to create and process signature, message authentication codes and encryption using CBOR for serialization. This specification additionally specifies how to represent cryptographic keys using CBOR.
The XSPA Technical Committee has regrouped and expanded its focus to develop data segmentation and healthcare security classification profiles in harmony with HL7 and IHE. The TC has elected new leadership and is starting a new round of activities. New members are welcome. Participation in the XSPA TC is open to all interested parties. Organizations that support healthcare providers, healthcare regulators, hospitals, pharmacies, patients and anyone with an interest in defining how security and privacy controls should be used in the exchange and access of healthcare information are invited to join. Contact firstname.lastname@example.org for more information.