3 comments on “This Site is Labeled
  1. DANIEL .D says:

    山东省 济南

    Hello Daniel:
    I stumbled across your blog when I found a picture by google.I’m
    Chinese.But my English is very poor,I have some trouble to understang
    all your means from the articles.This my first time to visit a blog
    whose owner is not Chinese.It’s so interesting.
    I only want to say:Hi,Welcome to China.

    Daniel .D
    from: Jinan(the capital of Shandong Province)

  2. Thank you, Daniel, for stopping by!


    (Hope I’ve got that right!)

  3. Paul Walsh says:

    Hi Dan,

    Thanks for the tag.

    Version 0.0.1a of http://contentlabel.org is now up and running. It’s getting some attention already and what’s more, respected people are keen to get involved. I’ve tried to use your trackback from my first post but it doesn’t appear to come through to your site.

    I’m looking forward to working with you on this initiative. The idea of creating a code of conduct for blogs seems to be attracting some people’s attention.
    The only thing I would say is that you dedicated the vast majority of your post to child protection with a quick mention of mobile web and accessibility – both which I personally believe will surpass the number of sites that are labelled for child protection in a short period of time.

    I’m happy for my team to label your site for accessibility – you can then get a green tick in search results for independently verified ;)

2 Pings/Trackbacks for "This Site is Labeled"
  1. […] We need this to distinguish the good from the bad, otherwise soon enough there will be just distrust all around us. Daniel K. Appelquist of Vodafone has more technical details of this Content Labeling, you might wanna check that out. […]

  2. […] According to Daniel Appelquist, Chair of the W3C Mobile Web Best Practices working group Bottom line: content labels built on top of open standards mean more machine-readable data on the Web, which translates to better user experience and ease of use. Verification of these labels mean a more trustable Web. Labels are definitely coming into the mainstream. I fully expect content labels to be a ubiquitous within the next two years — users won’t necessarily even know they exist, but they will be silently improving the trustability and usability the Web. […]

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