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128 bytes added ,  21:28, 9 March 2004
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A '''trust model''' is just a map of who [[trust]]s who, when and in what circumstances.  It claims '''authoritative identity integrity''', meaning, you are actually trusting who you think you are trusting (see [[identity dispute]]).
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A '''trust model''' is just a map of who [[trust]]s who, when and in what circumstances.  It claims at least '''authoritative integrity''' with respect to [[identity]], meaning, you are actually trusting who you think you are trusting (see [[identity dispute]], [[interwiki identity standard]], and [[faction]] - the latter for collective and alleged identity).
    
It is not [[reputation]] although positive regard, informally called "reputation", can play a major role in deciding whose assertions to believe, or at least which to investigate first.  However it does not ''establish'' authoritative integrity - that takes an [[audit]] process, and that process has a form of [[investigative integrity]] which is different.
 
It is not [[reputation]] although positive regard, informally called "reputation", can play a major role in deciding whose assertions to believe, or at least which to investigate first.  However it does not ''establish'' authoritative integrity - that takes an [[audit]] process, and that process has a form of [[investigative integrity]] which is different.
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