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OECD SPAM TOOLKIT Lindsay Barton Manager, Online Policy Department of Communications, Information Technology and the Art PowerPoint Presentation
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OECD SPAM TOOLKIT Lindsay Barton Manager, Online Policy Department of Communications, Information Technology and the Arts (Australia) Background Following the conclusions of the Brussels OECD workshop and APAC. A key element of the Task Force work-programme on spam

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slide1
OECD SPAM TOOLKIT

Lindsay Barton

Manager, Online Policy

Department of Communications, Information Technology and the Arts

(Australia)

background
Background
  • Following the conclusions of the Brussels OECD workshop and APAC.
  • A key element of the Task Force work-programme on spam
  • Still scoping elements and timeframes – what you see here today are possible elements/concepts.
  • Broad input – government, industry, civil society etc
  • The OECD Spam Task Force is finalising the shape of, priorities for and contributions to the toolkit.
  • Still a work in progress.
oecd spam toolkit aims
OECD Spam Toolkit - aims

The “toolkit” is a set of linked deliverables/projects designed to help attack spammers from every angle – to progressively “deprive them of oxygen”.

The aims of the toolkit are to:

  • provide tools to assist policy, legal and cooperative framework development
  • progressively attack spammers on every front,
  • make it hard for them to do “business”,
  • make detection and prosecution likely and help recover trust and confidence in the medium.
who benefits
Who benefits?
  • Any country developing or reviewing their spam policies or regulatory environment or arrangements
  • Any country or group seeking to improve cross border coordination and/or enforcement
  • Anyone developing education or awareness resources about spam
  • Developing economies
  • E-security generally
  • Civil society
  • Business and Industry
elements of the toolkit

Spam Regulation “Compendium”

An reference to spam regulation

Not a comparison of regimes, but of elements (decision points)

Identify the likely reactions to particular decisions

Identify how particular strategies can be legislated

International Enforcement and Cooperation

Index of cases/ laws

Capturing the present – how can we make the most of what we already have

Moving to the future – how can we “link up the patchwork”?

Industry-led Solutions

What has been tried? What worked?

Are there any consistent models/lessons?

Elements of the “Toolkit”
elements continued
Elements (Continued)

Anti-spam Technologies

  • A snapshot of the state-of-play
  • Consequences of current measures
  • What is on the horizon – eg authentication

Education and Awareness Resources

  • Leverage existing work
  • Minimise duplication/ Maximise quality

Partnerships against spam

  • Options, lessons, models
  • Opportunities
elements continued 2
Elements (Continued 2)

Spam Metrics

  • A basket of existing measures to clarify trends
  • Helps identify what is working, and where to focus efforts

Outreach and Coordination

  • Co-ordination of efforts between the OECD, ITU and APEC
  • eg contact lists and other information resources
to conclude
To conclude
  • A useful set of tools
  • Some elements will take longer than other to come to fruition
  • Resources are always needed (and welcome!)
  • The toolkit will complement other emerging spam and e-security initiatives (e.g. “model” legislation)
  • National anti-spam frameworks remain a fundamental building block – the toolkit will help this to happen