P2PR2P is a private encrypted resource distribution tool that secures user-driven requests and offers, matches and dispatches knowledge, relationships, and other forms of aid or content via a myriad of small trusted networks.
- User and server security innovation
- Award-winning better-than-blockchain distributed ledger technology
- Forensics grade certified data collection and transmission
- Recognises the informal transnational aid economy.
- Incentivises trustworthy behavior and limits the risk of interiorising nefarious value systems.
- Diversity and gender sensitive inclusion.
- Increases civil society capacity to build resilience by supporting civil initiatives in conflict/crisis contexts.
- Reduces response time through the agility of small trusted networks.
- Saves funds and resources by delivering demand only traceable aid.
- Facilitates cooperation by providing a stable, resilient operating space.
- Secures traceable channels of communication and procurement.
P2PR2P by Danaides.org is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution-NonCommercial-NoDerivatives 4.0 International License.
A collaborative network which distributes tasks and resources between peers. Peers are therefore equally privileged, equipotent participants.
Diversity within the network is hence key as it can bring in unique resources and capabilities to a virtual community thereby empowering it to engage in a multitude of tasks which in turn benefit the entire network.
Endorsed by all member states of the United Nations at the 2005 World Summit to prevent genocide, war crimes, ethnic cleansing and crimes against humanity, the principle of “responsibility to protect” is a global political commitment which is based on the underlying premise that sovereignty entails a responsibility to protect all populations from mass atrocity crimes and human rights violations.
Combining the principles of P2P and R2P, P2PR2P is a secure layered hub of small trusted networks designed by Danaides.org which leverages technology to combine resource sharing and problem solving capacities of peer-to-peer networks (state and non-state actors), whilst upholding the United Nations standard of “responsibility to protect”.