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   The Dangers of Smart Meter Data Part 1


Smart Meters Radiation Danger

Smart Meters Radiation Protection

Advanced metering systems inherently create data privacy and security risks because of the information they collect. Utilities that fail to address these issues will find themselves constrained by consumer and political opposition, prevented from realizing the economic promise of AMI, and/or faced with liability to angry regulators and customers.

What’s So Private About Meter Data?
In the advanced metering context, the “right to privacy” means the consumers’ ability to set a boundary between permissible and impermissible uses of information about themselves. What is impermissible is a matter of culture as expressed in law, markets, and what individuals freely accept without objection (i.e., consensus values).

Advanced metering infrastructure (AMI) puts privacy interests at risk because its core purpose is to collect information related to a particular household or business. Meters can already collect a unique meter identifier, timestamp, usage data, and time synchronization every 15 to 60 minutes. Soon, they will also collect outage, voltage, phase, and frequency data, and detailed status and diagnostic information from networked sensors and smart appliances. These data show directly whether people were present, when they were present, and what they were doing.

How much privacy risk AMI creates depends on its design. As Michael LeMay and colleagues at the University of Illinois discuss in An Integrated Architecture for Demand Response Communications and Control (see link below), AMI can employ various technologies, alone or in combination, such as sensors, wireless transfers, internet connections, mesh networks, and local and remote appliance and HVAC command and control systems.

What constitutes permissible uses of personally identifiable information varies from culture to culture and time to time; but what goes on inside a residence is generally an area of special privacy concern. Even illicit activity within a home has special legal protection. In the U. S., for example, law enforcement may not use sense-enhancing technology to reveal activity within a home if the technology is capable of revealing both illegal and legal activity and residents would not expect such technology to be used against them. Because AMI data reveal more about what goes on inside a residence than would otherwise be known to outsiders, the collection and use of such data reduce the scope of private information. Although “privacy” is generally considered to be a personal right, businesses typically have analogous rights.

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"Revolutionary New Technologiess
Protect You from the Harmful Effects of Cell Phone Radiation,

Computers, Bluetooth Headsets, Microwave Ovens,

Cordless Phones, and other Wireless Technologies."


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