[Ccwg-auctionproceeds] For your review - updated proposal for individual appeals mechanism
alan.greenberg at mcgill.ca
Sat Aug 17 02:21:05 UTC 2019
I agree with John. I do not think that we should have an appeal
process. That being said, if we MUST have one it should:
- be VERY light weight;
- there must be VERY tight time requirements for submission
- go to the manager of the selection group with the final result being final;
- the final result being the project is accepted or still rejected.
Specifically, there should be no "reason" given (as has recently been
Note that we may end up rejecting perfectly good projects. But they
may not, in the view of the evaluators, have a sufficiently high
benefit:cost ration. Or we may simply have used up all of our funds
for that period on projects that were better!
As John mentions, cost is an issue. If there is an appeal process,
and the cost is minimal or zero, it will be used by pretty much
everyone who is rejected, significantly increasing the cost of the
program with little positive outcome.
That being said, grant applicants, both accepted and rejected, should
be requested to fill out a survey with their input being used for the
annul review of the program.
At 16/08/2019 09:46 PM, John R Levine wrote:
>>Are we going to just ignore the input from people who actually run
>>such grant making organizations @Sylvia
>>Cadena<mailto:sylvia at apnic.net> has weighed in on this with some
>>factual statements that we seem to have just glossed over?
I am a trustee of the Internet Society, where we have recently set up
an actual captive grant making foundation with no appeal process, so
no, we are not. It's a bad idea.
At 15/08/2019 09:32 AM, John R Levine wrote:
>>Following on from the last CCWG call and the input received on the individual
>>appeals mechanism, please find attached an updated proposal for your review.
>>Please share any comments, concerns or suggestions you may have in advance of
>>the next CCWG meeting which has been scheduled for Wednesday 21 August.
>It's OK to have an appeal process but this leaves some rather important
>questions open, e.g.
>* Who pays for the appeal? Is it like UDRP where the parties split
>the cost, or
>is it all ICANN?
>* I expect that no matter what we say, most appeals will in fact be applicants
>who are unhappy that they didn't get funded. Is there a way to dispose of
>obviously bogus appeals efficiently? Obviously bogus means things like not
>identifying any process failure other than saying no.
>John Levine, johnl at iecc.com, Primary Perpetrator of "The Internet
>Please consider the environment before reading this e-mail. https://jl.ly
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