The Noah Project

Rebuilding a sustainable world.

Earn money every time a brand or platform uses your data

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If you feel you should be paid for the use of your data, this article in Newsfile might be of interest to you:

New York, New York–(Newsfile Corp. – July 21, 2020) – Killi Ltd. (TSXV: MYID), a global leader in consumer privacy, announces that its Founder and CEO, Neil Sweeney, was featured in Forbes magazine to discuss the Company’s Fair-Trade DataTM program. The article highlights how the Fair-Trade DataTM program redistributes wealth via the Company’s Data DividendsTM and allows consumers to see what personal data is being bought and by whom.

Article Highlights: “Killi’s fair-trade data program runs off the back of the data dividend concept referenced by California Governor Gavin Newsom, which proposes California residents be paid a ‘dividend’ for the use of their data. Similar to former Presidential candidate Andrew Yang’s Universal Basic Income concept, which pays users for the use of their data, every time a brand or platform uses the user data shared with Killi, those users will be compensated. Unlike Gov. Newsom and Yang’s proposals, which lack a mechanism for delivery, Killi’s product is currently live and paying users weekly while providing a full transparency report that outlines what data was purchased and by whom.

To learn more about Killi’s Data DividendTM and more extensive Fair-Trade DataTM program, please visit https://killi.io/earn.

Download Killi here.

Author: Daniela

I will forever be grateful that I was introduced to the utility and beauty of hand crafted products early in life - from the symbolic motifs sewn into the coarse linen fabric of Croatian traditional wear to the colorful Kilim carpets that decorated the parquet floors in my grandmother's living room. I treasure the memories of my grandfather teaching me how to protect myself against the "evil eye," the smell of the flower stalls in the open air market where my grandmother bought produce early every morning for the day’s meals and the summers spent at my great grandmother's where the village wags would come to gossip over thick, black Turkish coffee in her cool stone kitchen. Someone noted that "For all of us that want to move forward, there are a very few that want to keep the old methods of production, traditions and crafts alive." I am a fellow traveler with those who value the old traditions and folk wisdom. I believe the knowledge they possess can contribute significantly to our efforts to build a more sustainable world - one that values the individual over the corporation, conservation over growth and happiness over wealth.

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