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About this product
- Author(s)Christine Hertzog,Rebecca Herold
- PublisherTaylor & Francis Ltd
- Date of Publication09/01/2015
- GenreEnergy Technology & Electrical Engineering
- Place of PublicationLondon
- Country of PublicationUnited Kingdom
- ImprintAuerbach Publishers Inc.
- Content Note18 black & white illustrations, 12 black & white tables
- Weight476 g
- Width156 mm
- Height235 mm
- Format DetailsUnsewn / adhesive bound
- Table Of ContentsThe Smart Grid and Privacy What Is the Smart Grid? Changes from Traditional Energy Delivery Smart Grid Possibilities Business Model Transformations Emerging Privacy Risks The Need for Privacy Policies Privacy Laws, Regulations, and Standards Privacy-Enhancing Technologies New Privacy Challenges IOT Big Data What Is the Smart Grid? Market and Regulatory Overview Traditional Electricity Business Sector The Electricity Open Market Classifications of Utilities Rate-Making Processes Electricity Consumers Electricity Technology Overview Electricity Supply Chain Vulnerabilities The Smart Grid Market Changes in the Smart Grid Prosumer Evolution Other Relevant Market Changes Buildings as Prosumers Automated Demand Response and the OpenADR Initiative Microgrids The Future Smart Grid Technology Changes Energy Storage Transmission Grids Data Volumes within the Smart Grid Data Owners, Data Custodians, and Data Managers Energy Consumption Smart Grid Privacy Risk Examples Energy Regulation Smart Grid, Smart Infrastructure Key Points for Smart Grid Technologies What Is Privacy? What Is Privacy? Categories of Privacy What's the Difference between Security and Privacy? Data Types Smart Data Privacy Implications Data Communications Privacy Concerns Smart Meter Data and Privacy Meter Comparisons AMR Metering Smart Meters Overview Signaling Types Smart Meter Communications Capabilities Smart Meter Data Read Frequency Smart Meter Data Granularity Energy Savings Initiatives Green Button Initiative Green Button Connect AMI Networks Smart Meter Data Summary The Connected Home Home Area Networks Communications Options Home Energy Management Systems HEMS Adoption HEMS Communications with the Smart Grid HANs Do Not Need Smart Meters HANs as Communications Gateway Devices Privacy Risks within Rentals and Other Leased Spaces Employee Privacy Risks within Commercial Buildings and Industrial Sites Disaggregation Technologies Hardware Software Smart Appliances Connecting Home Appliances DR Programs Electric Vehicles, Charging Stations, and Privacy Publicly Owned Charging Private Charging Utility-Supplied Network Charging Other Privacy Implications with EVs Telematics Mitigating Privacy Risks Basic Risk Mitigation Strategies Smart Grid Privacy Risks Energy Usage Data Privacy Risks Energy Production Data Privacy Risks Identifying Risks Privacy Risk Mitigation Methods How to Take Charge of Your Privacy Roles and Responsibilities Privacy Possibilities and Responsibilities for the Data Subject Data Subject Privacy Use Case Example Information Security Controls to Support Privacy Protection Privacy Responsibilities for the Data Controller/Data Custodian and the Data Processor/Data Manager Other Helpful Privacy and Information Security Resources Transactive Energy Technology Microgrids Regulatory Policy Finance OpenADR Going Forward Addressing Common Privacy Claims Beyond the Smart Grid: The Monetization of Data Sensor Proliferation Appendix A: Smart Grid Categories and Associated Privacy Risks Appendix B: Example of One State's Actions for Smart Grid Privacy Index
- Author BiographyRebecca Herold has over two and a half decades of information privacy, security, and compliance expertise. Rebecca is CEO of Privacy Professor(R) and owner/partner for SIMBUS(R) and has led the NIST SGIP Smart Grid Privacy Group since June 2009. She has been an adjunct professor for the Norwich University MSISA program since 2005 and has written 17 books and hundreds of published articles. Rebecca is invited to speak at a wide variety of events throughout the United States, and other worldwide locations such as Melbourne, Australia, Bogota, Colombia, and Ireland. Rebecca is widely recognized and respected, and has been providing information privacy, security, and compliance services, tools, and products to organizations in an extensive range of industries for over two decades. Just a few of her awards and recognitions include the following: * Named in the Top Two Female Infosec Leaders to Follow on Twitter in 2014 by Information Security Buzz * Named to the ISACA International Privacy Task Force in 2013 * Named on Tripwire's list of InfoSec's Rising Stars and Hidden Gems: The Top 15 Educators in July 2013 * Named one of Information Security Buzz's list of Top 5 Female Infosec Leaders to Follow on Twitter in 2013 and 2014 * Has been named one of the Best Privacy Advisers in the World multiple times in recent years by Computerworld magazine, most recently ranking number 3 in the world in the last rankings provided * In 2012 was named one of the most influential people and groups in online privacy by Techopedia.com * In 2012 was named a privacy by design ambassador by the Ontario, Canada, data privacy commissioner Rebecca is an owner and partner for the SIMBUS services for healthcare organizations and their business associates to meet their HIPAA, HITECH, and other legal requirements, with more industries added in late 2014. She is also a partner for the Compliance Helper services and has been leading the NIST SGIP Smart Grid Privacy Group since June 2009. Rebecca is a member of the IAPP Certification Advisory Board, and is an instructor for the IAPP's CIPM, CIPP/IT, CIPP/US, and CIPP Foundations classes. She currently serves on multiple advisory boards for security, privacy, and high-tech technology organizations. Rebecca is frequently interviewed and quoted in diverse broadcasts and publications such as IAPP Privacy Advisor, BNA Privacy & Security Law Report, Wired, Popular Science, Computerworld, IEEE's Security and Privacy Journal, NPR, and many others. Rebecca regularly appears on the Des Moines, Iowa-based Great Day morning television program on KCWI to discuss and provide advice for information security and privacy topics. Born and raised in Missouri, she has degrees in math, computer science, and education. Christine Hertzog is the founder and managing director of the Smart Grid Library and SGL Partners, delivering consulting and information services about Smart Grid and Smart Infrastructure technologies, services, and solutions. Her firm provides pragmatic guidance to global vendors, governmental entities, and utilities covering a broad range of needs, such as strategic corporate and market insights and design and deployment of prosumer-centric utility operations. Ms. Hertzog is the author of the Smart Grid Dictionary that defines the jargon, acronyms, and terminology about technologies, international standards, and organizations associated with the Smart Grid and Smart Infrastructure. She is the coauthor of The Smart Grid Consumer Focus Strategy, which identifies consumer/utility challenges and methods to ensure successful prosumer operations and interactions. She is a recognized thought leader and regular speaker at industry conferences and writes a syndicated blog about Smart Grid and Smart Infrastructure topics. Based in Silicon Valley, Ms. Hertzog serves as an advisor to Smart Grid start-ups and industry associations and publications, including The Energy Collective, ElectricityPolicy.
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