Networking Pt.1-8

"The Blueprint To Lift Every Voice"

Chapter 1
Step-1 We collect the 1st party claims to the mate3 questions.        
(1) What happened to you?                                                                                                      
(2) What would you like to see happen?
(3) And how do you think others can help? represents a more effective advocacy model for handling the suggestions and claims made by individuals. Our networking starts from the point you make a 1st party claim or share an experience for pointing out a problem or potential problem. The method opens full inclusiveness for defining problems and selecting solutions. This method adds a transparent continuum to what is claimed, collected and acknowledged. 

Step-2 Organize and aggregate the collected 1st party claims for connecting with first step organizers, advocates, databases and others that have similar experiences and claims.
 click here to read our updated policies for handling individual input.

Step-3 Have the 1st party claims of experience collected ready to present as needed to define problems and validate solutions.

Step-4 Invite others to contribute their 1st party claims to the network collection in an ongoing collection effort.

By raising the value of the 1st party claims we create a margin of empowerment for the average person. 

Step-5 simultaneously recruit individuals to initiate 1st party experience based advocacy, activism and volunteerism.

We collect more claims,
from more individuals
in more places,
on more subjects &
 at more times, than anyone! 

We distribute the claims we receive for the empowerment of the individual. 
Tell us the type of claims you're interested in by emailing to:

How You Start Networking 
Call a friend, a family member or a stranger and tell them its time to mutually agree to exchange 3 answers as a group. Each one, reach one and connect one for networking. Become a person willing to mutually agree to exchange 1st party claims and experiences for the sake of advocacy. Simply exchanging your 1st party experiences and claims for public awareness and archiving. Join others in having our input positioned to be used as needed to help define problems and point to solutions. The experiences and claims that we collect and exchange are used to find patterns, nuances and points for intervention. 

Direct Benefits Of Networking  
(1) Gives you a pre-plan for getting advocacy assistance faster. (2) Gives you improved distribution of your 1st party experiences and claims to responsible and interested persons. (3) Gives you the leverage of mutually agreeing members to account for your submitted experiences, claims and suggestions. (4) Gives you systematic one-point access to others to help find solutions. (5) Gives you easier and faster start-up time for early intervention.(6) Gives you the position to become aware of the 1st party claims from others on the same issue as yours. (7) Gives you connectivity to engage in defining problems, building advocacy and validating solutions. (9) Gives faster sharing with others who are related to the issue by previous experience, position or interest. 

Chapter 2
The political, the self-righteous, and the lobbyist all hate networking subliminally or directly. Mate3 networking is dependent on the 1st party experience and their claim. This kind of networking illuminates bad actors, bad policies and bad positions for knowing the truth. The claim of acting on behalf of people you don’t have a verbal or written agreement with undermines truth in advocacy for the average person. We've learned that by raising the value and importance of the 1st party claim we have been setting future standards. We learned how to set policy that makes the continuum factor of 1st party claim collecting and sharing a part of solution validation. We’ve learned to use the internet to present and connect collected claims in ways to generate benefits for the average person. We’ve learned and practiced how to rapidly handle large amounts of individual input.  

Chapter 3

I first took the lead on promoting the importance of better collecting and handling of the individual narrative in the late 70’s. Now that technology is catching up with my thinking the best of my expertise is yet to come.
At we continue to find that too many 1st party narratives from the impacted people are missing. Those missing narratives hurt our understanding and education on the various matters. That hurt understanding causes hindrances to our ability to organize and advocate. As in science we know to measure something requires that a value is given to what we are measuring. In networking we place a top-shelf value on the 1st party claimed experience from the ones having them. We’ve also learned that managing the claims of those with the firsthand experience is mandatory to remapping advocacy for the average person. Developing policies for handling the claimed experiences and suggestions that come from average people is at the center of the frontline. These emerging policies demand a continuum of follow up claim collection for validation. They also require the best practice of mutually agreed based communication on the front-end. We suggest and promote a highly transparent multi-step collecting and handling process with methods that foster confidence and a sense of fairness. We call our suggestion the mutual agreement to exchange 3.  

Chapter 4

This is what we have learned from promoting the 50/50 benchmark. Once the 1st parties impacted designate a collector of their claims. The next step is using the Public Claims Posting Administrator method. This means that when the individual claims and suggestions come in, it’s the function of the P.C.P.A. to post and maintain those first party claims so all interested can have access. This method increases transparency and engagement simultaneously. Each individual has the right to share their claims and experiences with whom they chose.  Listen! networkers and I have a history of promoting the value in registering and issuing authorized citizen claim handling permits. 

Chapter 5

The first 50/50 rule was raised by mate3 networkers and myself as a benchmark. A benchmark standard for inclusion of 1st party claimants. With this rule the ones with the problem and those that could be impacted by the problem are included significantly. The rule implies that when you work or advocate to solve a problem for someone else you should have a mutual agreement with those 1st parties. The rule emerged from seeing too many advocates organize around people’s problems without organizing around the 1st party claims. We observed that those citizen claims became handled in a way that has resulted in temporary emotions and short-term solutions. This problem of under-organizing occurs when we don’t predicate solutions on the claims of the 1st party.  Those who have the problem will work harder and longer for a solution if committed on the frontend. So we’ve learned that when organizers coopt the 1st party claims they make us all more likely to be victims of weak advocacy.  

 Chapter 6
1st party claim collecting for networking is growing.. The traditional community organizers are being joined by 1st party claim collectors. When the two work together the result is more empowerment for you and me. What Corporations have done for themselves pushes the average person to an easy conclusion in regards to their advocacy? That conclusion is that we need a Corporation to assure that individual input has a valued role. Big data and data scientist are becoming the prophets for the secular decision making. So having a tool for navigating our redress under the best government that money can buy is necessary. No doubt the profitable corporations know the way to get cooperation with their narratives. Those corporations have proven that they can get that needed cooperation at an affordable price. Citizen cooperation is an essential ingredient needed to make power work and profit making easier. The value of the corporate product is always dependent on the perception held by the user. The more accurately you can define how a held perception emerged for the user, the better able you are to solve problems with the perception.
Years ago I brought together our first task force to examine individual experience ID theft prevention strategies. Since our initial examination we developed several policy outlines to better validate our 1st party claims. If you are following us on this journey from the beginning, as we pledged earlier, you are on the frontline of the fight for your 1st party input rights.

Chapter 7
Today let’s talk about the Individual Experience ID Theft Prevention Policies that are emerging and how they can and cannot add value to personal data for you and I. Corporations are being designed to capture the value of 1st party experiences, and that value capture creates an opportunity for you and I to be a stakeholder. The emerging policy sets to which I’m referring will authorize and position 1st party claims and suggestions.  Secondly these policies will set validation check-points for auditing the 1st party claim handling. If you can follow us into this brave new territory you are certain to benefit. Social movements start with an identified problem and target to put pressure on. The first rule for the one with the problem is choosing who will take their claim and be part of the advocacy. In many political vacuums a spontaneous advocacy emerges based on temporary emotions in places where long term solutions are needed. To stop counter organizing of 1st party claims we must use the power of connected advocacy for the average person. Our best advocacy starts at the point of choosing who takes the claim. If there is no model in place for who collects the 1st party claim, the problem and needed advocacy becomes under-defined. The model for advocacy and claim handling should be by a policy agreed on in advance.

Chapter 8
Our best advocacy assistance starts at the point of choosing who collects our 1st party claims. If there is no 1st party claim handling policy in place the problem will be under-defined and have flaws. Policies and options for the average person to have redress and get advocacy should be clear. We know that better outcomes can be achieved when we pre-organize mutual agreement based communication to define and solve problems. The practices for choosing claim collectors and advocates on specific issues at every point should be in place beforehand.  Advocates must accept that first party claims are critical to stopping counter-organizing and individual experience ID theft.