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These 12 essays from JFK establish personal data as a measurable input to the productivity of human contributions. Varying policy advances in the definition of personal data across many sovereign states during the 21st century have transformed the notion that data is an asset class, to the legal fact that it is. In these essays JFK explores the political, economic, social, and technological implications of individuals having legal rights to own all data that disseminates from them. He thinks ownership of input is the greatest human rights and economic issue of the 21st century. Personal Data was first defined at the Keith Institute as metadata that is contributed from living and non-living individuals. It can be identified and confirmed as transactional information with other individuals and institutions, regardless of the possession or primary control of the information.
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