Monday, April 8, 2019

"Lifting 1st Party Claims"

The power of the 1st party claim is changing in value and in terms of being required. The changes mean that uses, value and potential of the 1st party claim has not been reached. It’s actually just the beginning of changes to the power of your 1st party claims. We’re now in the early stage of realizing the fuller potential of raising the value, of individual input. We know that the claims we make as the 1st party can do more, and can play a larger role at this time in history. As of today more jobs require that you are in a positon to become aware of the new incoming claims. You may not need to be aware of all incoming claims, but in a growing number of cases, it’s becoming a requirement that you have the 1st party claims for proof.
As terms like data breach became more frequent there is a realization of the value of what’s stored. And at the same time bits of information, un-important to the provider, were being weaved in to products with value. What’s missing is your equity from that which is a compilation of all your experiences.  At each stage of your life you have more to share; stuff that previously was not there. We are creating uncaptured value that was not there prior to the new era of data storage. The data-miners, IT workers and the industries that employ them have created value; value from our 1st party experiences. This growing industry is making products and services that were previously unavailable, suddenly available. The products and possibilities are lining the shelves of the marketplace as disrupters. Disrupting how problems will be solved and how they will be defined forever.
Let me ask you this; where are the best places to start collecting 1st party claims, experiences and suggestions? It’s worth knowing because it’s a gold rush to get the most and best information. The uses of 1st party claims include validation, examination, theorizing and predictive analysis. Nothing is wrong with capturing 1st party claims, the main problem is caused by the handling and value sharing components in the policies. It has become more mandatory today that we assign a value and requirement for citizen claims. The reason for these new standards are mandated for tracking, trust, transparency and benefits.

Susan was one of 200 people selected to give answers to 3 questions after an employment selection process. The 200 people were chosen to participate because their 1st party claims can describe their experience. Comparing and contrasting 1st party claims should be a part of organizing. When we are unfairly treated most of us get that message as it comes from the one giving the treatment. Our failure to address small grievances and perceptions can feed a larger problem. Leaving small problems to feaster for personal or professional gain can be a strong temptation.
From hiding black mold to questionable medical experiments in prisons; problems of this type are hiding practices that create negative social consequences. Hiding the 1st party claims are an act of anti-social behavior. It’s anti-social behavior that is willing to make life for the rest of us more dangerous. Too many public administrators are hiding the 1st party claims to save money, protect friends and promote blindness through practice. This blindness opens an environment for big corporations and institutions to hide a significant number of 1st party claims that belong to the public domain.
The number of 1st party claim collectors is growing. The importance, value and requirement of the 1st party claim has grown significantly. And we‘re encouraging citizens to join organizations that share the 1st party claims they collect. That one habit will improve advocacy for their members.  Effective citizen organizing begins at the point you have a claim to share. One of the problems we’re working on is how to capture the value from our particular 1st party claims. At present we’re addressing that problem by creating an auditing process for the claims. That process is designed to build organizing and advocacy that’s starts at the point of awareness of a claim. A set of handling policies have been emerging to give us a measurable value for each 1st party claim. The process has made auditing to see if the problem-solving was easier and/or more precise. Without the process of networking, it would be more difficult to bring improvement to advocacy for the average person. Without the changes that we bring in terms of practices and policy it would be like trying to settle a numbers dispute without the numbers. The individual that is collecting our 1st party claims is important and must be accountable. One of our best practices is to register those that are collecting our 1st party claims. That practice makes it more possible and easier to track and retrieve the collections of our claims on request.
Requiring 1st party feedback experiences; after workshops, interviews, classes and contacts is still being insightful. We’ve learned to stay positioned for becoming aware of the incoming claims at the best possible point.
We’ve also learned to use networking to improve our position from which to respond. The potential of matching and connecting advocacy and organizing is in its early stage of development; but emerging rapidly. We’re adding focus and policy making to the process so as to facilitate the work of the problem solvers. When it comes to best practices and suggestions for empowering the 1st party; networking is bringing continuous practical improvements. Denario is an organizer who worked directly with Perry Keys the VP of Denario’s specialty became arranging the 1st party claims for problem solving; he was first to introduce 1st party reporting check-points to get more clarity among the impacted. Those check-points leverage the value of our claims; and have created added opportunities for the 1st parties. After the check-points yielded the expected insights; Denario set-up an agency to represent and promote the collectors of specific 1st party claims.  The collectors and potential collectors that joined the agency had solidarity on continuous engagement to solve problems. With the engagement of various 1st party claim collectors we can more easily separate opinion, theory and belief’s so the individual’s narrative can be manifested. The mate3 method is a filter for receiving 1st party claims and directing them to those with similar claims, responsibilities and obligations.

Shortly after Denario’s new agency was activated we started generating odd-jobs that paid roughly 20% above the prevailing hourly wage. The first jobs were limited but ranged from claim collecting, organizing and door to door information distributing. After that we added public speaking jobs to carry the invitation to join a mate3 connected group. Denario targeted the 1st party claim givers and their supporters with the odd-jobs of collecting and sharing. Later we added information workers, marketing workers and lobbyist. Finally we contracted for legal and financial services and advice. In 2012 Denario was the victim of a suspicious hit and run while leaving a dry cleaners in the city of Detroit. At the same time his side hustle of 1st party claim collecting, trading, renting and selling started to rapidly grow.
Within 30 days of Denario’s hit and run, 3 policies to validate good advocacy emerged; (1) having citizen oversight at checkpoints to validate the sources of input and 1st party claims. (2) Having transparency of input and 1st party claims that are to be used to define the problem and validate the solutions. (3) Using a Public Claims Posting Administrator more often to post the incoming 1st party claims for public review. 
Angela Reiss and her friends were allies of big tech who wanted the formula, codes, e-mail lists, strategies etc... Angela had become an acquaintance of Denario’s after being a fundraiser for his project. With Denario hospitalized her attempted takeover was facilitated. The quality of 1st party claim handling for the average person was at stake. Angela had drained the reserve operating capital and took control of Denario’s personal computer and files. All the files and hardware were sent to her chosen technology investors. They immediately moved to extrapolate the valuable data. Because there are intellectual property components that are needed for making a 1st party claim based organizing App. Ian Xiong discovered that much of the needed data was “gapped”. In this case his discovery meant that important parts of the data that was taken from Denario’s laptop were not enough. The first 4 characters of each email address and contact names were there but not the next 8. Coded phone numbers and multiple languages were used; this made translation of the business plan illegible. Angela and her team tried to operate the network, but desperately needed the map of relationships. It was’s game changer security response policies that caught the takeover of operations. The number of incoming claims dropped suddenly and the shared revenue decrease followed. The agency that Denario had set-up was having problems raising funds to pay collectors; never happened before.  Since Angela and her takeover team were unable to make contact with agents of; the network was failing. During our “Feed The Knowing Data-Exchange Project of 2013” it became obvious. When the trust triggers were not engaged; another alarm went off for those in the network. Now that whispers of a change in power had become validated, multiple claim collectors started organizing to retake control.
Denario popularized getting advocacy assistance started from the 1st party claim. He also put an emphasis on the impacted parties to be the first to issue the recommendations for a solution; and that’s exactly what happened.
The attempts for a takeover of the mate3 advocacy assistance network were being rebuffed by the policies for check and balances. Later in the year Denario regained consciousness and started submitting answers for network; that’s when it was learned that he was going into physical rehabilitation. As his claimed experiences and suggestions traveled the networking pipeline; additional confidence was restored in the scaling up of the network.
The network reinforced policies against 1st party claim theft. The takeover threat had been stopped by excellent pre-threat security planning. Denario’s skeptical nature was credited with protecting our network from the hostile takeover. Steven Butu the data analyst that detected the irregular claim handling by the takeover team passed away; shortly after his discovery.
Getting back to stable health took months for Denario, but as time would have it he got back to moving forward. The work of organizing new behaviors for handling our 1st party claims is a continuum. Denario had pressed on to host a conference call where he described the emerging levels of empowerment; for the 1st party claim. He pointed out that we we’re now able to set the value, rules and requirement of our 1st party claims; which is the first level of empowerment. Having the first level of empowerment is your foundation for creating mutually agreed communication. That’s the kind of relationship with others that’s needed to scale up cooperation; which is the producer of both profit and benefits.  The second level of empowerment for our 1st party claims is the ability to set the policies that help us track, audit and identify when our 1st party claim is being misdirected, manipulated, misaligned or stolen. The third level of empowerment for the 1st party claim is the law. Laws that mandate and subject violators to appear in court, show cause and receive penalties.

The team had become highly motivated as a result of the attempted takeover.  Tools like the accu-point search option were launched to identify the best points for collecting 1st party claims. The accu-point search service itself has become a useful tool for collectors to find sources and places to get 1st party claims. Having the right collection points can reduce the cost to validate and invalidate reports from 3rd parties. In 2017 Perry Keys started offering pre-input collection prep-sessions. He was realizing the potential of long range planning to collect targeted 1st party claims. Perry was first to see the benefits of getting pre-claim sharing agreements with potential 1st parties. Perry’s method of pipelining 1st party claims is validating success, saving money and time. Perry’s work in this area is aiming to directly distribute the collected 1st party claims to organizers, problem solvers and those with similar claims. His method has continued to improve problem solving through collecting and adding input from 1st parties long-range. We can get to the clearer definitions and best practices for handling the individual input; if we try. As more 1st party narratives come in they will push us toward greater awareness and more transparency.  

We’re creating the environment for 1st parties to have the freedom to speak up with authority. Being able to speak up not as a guest but as the MVP. We work at capturing the impacted person’s claim as close to its original proximity of occurrence and context. We want the individual claims and experiences to have a longer life, more uses and a higher value. We offer a growing network of problem solvers and supporters that can start advocacy assistance from the 1st party claim. We are people with an intention to solve problems and build empowering relationships. Pre-mate3 affiliated groups recruit individuals for networking before they need advocacy support. The way of lifting every voice is the more transparent and the more accountable method to audit 1st party input. Our policy of requiring mutually agreed communication before representing 1st party claims is becoming a benchmark of best practices.  
The call to establish uniformed practices for handling of the 1st party claims of average people; is being fulfilled at We have built affiliation through common experiences and searches for solutions.  By using 1st party claims for public education we found that it can transform individual claims into political education. When we discovered the engagement and inspirational value of 1st party claims we incorporated those values into our organizing models. The results have been promising for building a critical mass of public support to formulate mandates for public action.

Your 1st party claims have value and they require policies to be protected. They have value to the owner, and should have value to the ones that get them in their possession. Unfortunately our claims are only as secured as our resolve to defend them. Our 1st party claims can give direction for problem solving and activism.

click here to read