Webinar: How to anonymise qualitative and quantitative data

16 Apr 2021 2:00 pm - 3:30 pm
Online
Training
Data skills
Other

The process of anonymisation is essential in order to protect the identities of research participants and comply with ethical and legal standards. Before sharing/archiving/publishing data, you should ensure that all identifying and disclosive information is managed appropriately and reacted when necessary.
 
This free webinar will cover anonymisation and pseudonymisation strategies for quantitative and qualitative data, looking specifically at key differences between the two processes and the role of access regulation. We will have some practice developing an anonymising or pseudonomysing plan, using examples and short, interactive exercises, and we will answer questions such as "what are the different types of disclosive information" and "how do we approach them before sharing our data".
 
The webinar will consist of a 50-minute session, including presentations and exercises,  followed by time for questions.
 
Audience: This webinar is intended for anyone who wants to learn about data anonymisation. No preparation is necessary however basic knowledge of research methods is assumed.
 
Presenters: Maureen Haaker, Anca Vlad

This event is part of the UK Data Service Introductory Training Series: Spring 2021  

Recordings of UK Data Service webinars are made available on our YouTube channel and, together with the slides, on our past events pages soon after the webinar has taken place.

This site uses cookies

Some of these cookies are essential, while others help us to improve your experience by providing insights into how the site is being used.

For more detailed information please check our Cookie notice


Necessary cookies

Necessary cookies enable core functionality. This website cannot function properly without these cookies.


Cookies that measure website use

If you provide permission, we will use Google Analytics to measure how you use the website so we can improve it based on our understanding of user needs. Google Analytics sets cookies that store anonymised information about how you got to the site, the pages you visit, how long you spend on each page and what you click on while you’re visiting the site.