[KI-LC] Draft List of SDOs for Submission

Paul Madsen paulmadsen at rogers.com
Wed Sep 9 11:59:03 PDT 2009


Joni Brennan wrote:
> Hello LC,
> On today's LC call we briefly discussed an LC deliverable to create a 
> list of SDO's which KI groups would potential submit their works to. 
> This list will ultimately be reviewed and ratified by the BoT as the 
> list of 'acceptable' SDOs for standards submissions. I took a first 
> cut at the list and the details are below.  In case you're wondering 
> where this list is from, I basically scanned all of the current 
> charters for SDO recommendations and compiled them here with some 
> details for reference in case LC members are not familiar with any of 
> them.  
> Note: I've also posted the list here so that LC members may make 
> changes in real time.  Please feel free to add updates and/or comments 
> to the page below.
> http://kantarainitiative.org/confluence/display/LC/List+of+SDOs+for+Submission
> Cheers - Joni
> ------------------------------------------------------------------------
> [1] 3GPP - http://www.3gpp.org/
> [2] APEC - http://www.apec.org/
> [3] GSMA - http://www.gsmworld.com/
> [4] HITSP - http://www.hitsp.org/
> [5] HITSP - SPI-TC - http://wiki.hitsp.org/docs/TN900/TN900-2.html
> [6] IDABC - http://ec.europa.eu/idabc/
> [7] ISO SC27 - http://www.iso.org/iso/iso_technical_committee?commid=45306
> [8] ITU-T - http://www.itu.int/
> [9] NHIN - http://healthit.hhs.gov/portal/server.pt
> [10] NIST - http://www.nist.gov
> [11] OASIS (Security Services TC, eGov MS, etc) - 
> http://www.oasis-open.org/
> [12] OMA - http://www.openmobilealliance.org/
> [13] UN/CEFACT (eGov TBG19) - http://www.unece.org/cefact/
> [14] W3C (eGov, etc) - http://www.w3.org/
> [15] WS-i - http://www.ws-i.org/
> -------------------------------------------------------------------------
> [1] 3GPP - http://www.3gpp.org/
> The original scope of 3GPP was to produce Technical Specifications and 
> Technical Reports for a 3G Mobile System based on evolved GSM core 
> networks and the radio access technologies that they support (i.e., 
> Universal Terrestrial Radio Access (UTRA) both Frequency Division 
> Duplex (FDD) and Time Division Duplex (TDD) modes).
> The scope was subsequently amended to include the maintenance and 
> development of the Global System for Mobile communication (GSM) 
> Technical Specifications and Technical Reports including evolved radio 
> access technologies (e.g. General Packet Radio Service (GPRS) and 
> Enhanced Data rates for GSM Evolution (EDGE)).
> [2] APEC - http://www.apec.org/
> Asia-Pacific Economic Cooperation, or APEC, is the premier forum for 
> facilitating economic growth, cooperation, trade and investment in the 
> Asia-Pacific region . APEC is the only inter governmental grouping in 
> the world operating on the basis of non-binding commitments, open 
> dialogue and equal respect for the views of all participants. Unlike 
> the WTO or other multilateral trade bodies, APEC has no treaty 
> obligations required of its participants. Decisions made within APEC 
> are reached by consensus and commitments are undertaken on a voluntary 
> basis. 
> [3] GSMA - http://www.gsmworld.com/
> The GSMA represents the interests of the worldwide mobile 
> communications industry. Spanning 219 countries, the GSMA unites 
> nearly 800 of the world's mobile operators, as well as more than 200 
> companies in the broader mobile ecosystem, including handset makers, 
> software companies, equipment providers, Internet companies, and media 
> and entertainment organisations. The GSMA is focused on innovating, 
> incubating and creating new opportunities for its membership, all with 
> the end goal of driving the growth of the mobile communications industry.
> [4] HITSP - http://www.hitsp.org/
> The Healthcare Information Technology Standards Panel (HITSP) is a 
> cooperative partnership between the public and private sectors. The 
> Panel was formed for the purpose of harmonizing and integrating 
> standards that will meet clinical and business needs for sharing 
> information among organizations and systems.
> [5] HITSP - SPI-TC - http://wiki.hitsp.org/docs/TN900/TN900-2.html
> The Security and Privacy Technical Note provides the context for use 
> of the HITSP Security and Privacy Constructs, based on the initial 
> AHIC Use Cases. It includes a design map of existing standards and 
> specifications that will be used to meet the stated requirements of 
> the Use Cases. It references the Requirements, Design and Standards 
> Selection document which describes the process by which the Use Cases 
> were analyzed, candidate standards were identified and the design 
> developed. As additional Use Cases are provided to HITSP, the HITSP 
> team will update this document based on any new Security and Privacy 
> requirements. This document will also be updated to reflect changes to 
> the design and relationships of the constructs.
> [6] IDABC - http://ec.europa.eu/idabc/
> IDABC stands for Interoperable Delivery of European eGovernment 
> Services to public Administrations, Businesses and Citizens. It uses 
> the opportunities offered by information and communication 
> technologies to encourage and support the delivery of cross-border 
> public sector services to citizens and enterprises in Europe, to 
> improve efficiency and collaboration between European public 
> administrations and to contribute to making Europe an attractive place 
> to live, work and invest.
> [7] ISO SC27 - http://www.iso.org/iso/iso_technical_committee?commid=45306
> ISO (International Organization for Standardization) is the world's 
> largest developer and publisher of International Standards. ISO is a 
> network of the national standards institutes of 162 countries, one 
> member per country, with a Central Secretariat in Geneva, Switzerland, 
> that coordinates the system. ISO is a non-governmental organization 
> that forms a bridge between the public and private sectors. On the one 
> hand, many of its member institutes are part of the governmental 
> structure of their countries, or are mandated by their government. On 
> the other hand, other members have their roots uniquely in the private 
> sector, having been set up by national partnerships of industry 
> associations. Therefore, ISO enables a consensus to be reached on 
> solutions that meet both the requirements of business and the broader 
> needs of society.
> [8] ITU-T - http://www.itu.int/
> ITU is the leading United Nations agency for information and 
> communication technology issues, and the global focal point for 
> governments and the private sector in developing networks and 
> services. For nearly 145 years, ITU has coordinated the shared global 
> use of the radio spectrum, promoted international cooperation in 
> assigning satellite orbits, worked to improve telecommunication 
> infrastructure in the developing world, established the worldwide 
> standards that foster seamless interconnection of a vast range of 
> communications systems and addressed the global challenges of our 
> times, such as mitigating climate change and strengthening cybersecurity.
> [9] NHIN - http://healthit.hhs.gov/portal/server.pt
> The Nationwide Health Information Network (NHIN), a program under the 
> Office of the National Coordinator for Health Information Technology 
> (ONC), was established in 2004 to improve the quality and efficiency 
> of healthcare by establishing a mechanism for nationwide health 
> information exchange. The NHIN is a set of conventions that provide 
> the foundation for the secure exchange of health information that 
> supports meaningful use. The foundation includes technical, policy, 
> data use and service level agreements and other requirements that 
> enable data exchange, whether between two different organizations 
> across the street or across the country. Participants in the NHIN 
> agree to support a common set of web services and data content (NHIN 
> Core Services) that enables private, secure and interoperable 
> communication of health information among NHIN participants across the 
> public Internet.
> [10] NIST - http://www.nist.gov
> NIST carries out its mission in four cooperative programs:
> - the NIST Laboratories, conducting research that advances the 
> nation's technology infrastructure and is needed by U.S. industry to 
> continually improve products and services;
> - the Baldrige National Quality Program, which promotes performance 
> excellence among U.S. manufacturers, service companies, educational 
> institutions, health care providers, and nonprofit organizations; 
> conducts outreach programs and manages the annual Malcolm Baldrige 
> National Quality Award which recognizes performance excellence and 
> quality achievement;
> - the Hollings Manufacturing Extension Partnership, a nationwide 
> network of local centers offering technical and business assistance to 
> smaller manufacturers; and
> - the Technology Innovation Program, which provides cost-shared awards 
> to industry, universities, and consortia for research on potentially 
> revolutionary technologies that address critical national and societal 
> needs.
> - Between 1990 and 2007, NIST also managed the Advanced Technology 
> Program.
> [11] OASIS (Security Services TC, eGov MS, etc) - 
> http://www.oasis-open.org/
> OASIS (Organization for the Advancement of Structured Information 
> Standards) is a not-for-profit consortium that drives the development, 
> convergence and adoption of open standards for the global information 
> society. The consortium produces more Web services standards than any 
> other organization along with standards for security, e-business, and 
> standardization efforts in the public sector and for 
> application-specific markets. Founded in 1993, OASIS has more than 
> 5,000 participants representing over 600 organizations and individual 
> members in 100 countries.
> [12] OMA - http://www.openmobilealliance.org/
> OMA was formed in June 2002 by nearly 200 companies including the 
> world's leading mobile operators, device and network suppliers, 
> information technology companies and content and service providers. 
> The fact that the whole value chain is represented in OMA marks a 
> change in the way specifications for mobile services are done. Rather 
> than keeping the traditional approach of organizing activities around 
> 'technology silos', with different standards and specifications bodies 
> representing different mobile technologies, working independently, OMA 
> is aiming to consolidate into one organization all specification 
> activities in the service enabler space. 
> [13] UN/CEFACT (eGov TBG19) - http://www.unece.org/cefact/
> The United Nations Economic Commission for Europe (UNECE) was set up 
> in 1947 by ECOSOC. It is one of five regional commissions of the 
> United Nations. The others are the Economic and Social Commission for 
> Asia and the Pacific (ESCAP), the Economic Commission for Latin 
> America and the Caribbean (ECLAC), the Economic Commission for Africa 
> (ECA) and the Economic and Social Commission for Western Asia (ESCWA). 
> Its major aim is to promote pan-European economic integration. To do 
> so, UNECE brings together 56 countries located in the European Union, 
> non-EU Western and Eastern Europe, South-East Europe and Commonwealth 
> of Independent States (CIS) and North America. All these countries 
> dialogue and cooperate under the aegis of the UNECE on economic and 
> sectoral issues.
> [14] W3C (eGov, etc) - http://www.w3.org/
> W3C primarily pursues its mission through the creation of Web 
> standards and guidelines. Since 1994, W3C has published more than 110 
> such standards, called W3C Recommendations. W3C also engages in 
> education and outreach, develops software, and serves as an open forum 
> for discussion about the Web. In order for the Web to reach its full 
> potential, the most fundamental Web technologies must be compatible 
> with one another and allow any hardware and software used to access 
> the Web to work together. W3C refers to this goal as "Web 
> interoperability." By publishing open (non-proprietary) standards for 
> Web languages and protocols, W3C seeks to avoid market fragmentation 
> and thus Web fragmentation.
> [15] WS-i - http://www.ws-i.org/
> The Web Services Interoperability Organization (WS-I) is an open 
> industry organization chartered to establish Best Practices for Web 
> services interoperability, for selected groups of Web services 
> standards, across platforms, operating systems and programming 
> languages. WS-I comprises a diverse community of Web services leaders 
> from a wide range of companies and standards development organizations 
> (SDOs). WS-I committees and working groups create Profiles and 
> supporting Testing Tools based on Best Practices for selected sets of 
> Web services standards. The Profiles and Testing Tools are available 
> for use by the Web Services community to aid in dedeveloping and 
> deploying interoperable Web services. Companies interested in helping 
> to establish Best Practices for Web Services are encouraged to join WS-I.
> -- 
> Joni Brennan
> Kantara Initiative
> Director of Technology Programs
> voice:+1 732-226-4223
> email: joni @ ieee-isto.org <http://ieee-isto.org>
> gtalk: jonibrennan
> Join the conversation on the community@ list - 
> http://kantarainitiative.org/mailman/listinfo/community_kantarainitiative.org
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Paul Madsen
e:paulmadsen @ ntt-at.com
ConnectID <http://feeds.feedburner.com/%7Er/blogspot/gMwy/%7E6/1>
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