EU PROJECTS

EU PROJECTS AND COOPERATIONS

 

Euritas is providing their members with information of different EU strategies and programs in the ICT sector. Some of the Euritas members have already participated in EU calls and are sharing their knowledge with the other members.

Relevant Information of the European Commission can be found under:

Possible engagements in EU funding opportunities are welcomed and can be organized for interested parties.

Euritas (or its members seperately) can act as

  • Partners,
  • Associate Partners,
  • Advicers or as
  • Providers to test and implement prototyps or new service offerings.

Actual engagements in EU funded projects are  listed below:

EU PROJECT SHORT DESCRIPTION
FutureTrust Against the background of the regulation 2014/910/EU on electronic identification (eID) and trusted services for electronic transactions in the internal market (eIDAS), the FutureTrust project, which is funded within the EU Framework Programme for Research and Innovation (Horizon 2020) under Grant Agreement No. 700542, aims at supporting the practical implementation of the regulation in Europe and beyond. In particular the FutureTrust project will extend the existing European Trust Service Status List (TSL) infrastructure towards a “Global Trust List”, develop a comprehensive Open Source Validation Service as well as a scalable Preservation Service for electronic signatures and seals and will provide components for the eID-based application for qualified certificates across borders, and for the trustworthy creation of remote signatures and seals in a mobile environment.
 TOOP  The European Commission launched the “Once-Only” Principle Project (TOOP) on 1st January 2017. This project is part of the EU eGovernment Action Plan 2016-2020 and will contribute towards increasing the efficiency of the Digital Single Market.
The project will ensure that information is supplied to public administrations only once regardless of the company’s country of origin therefore eliminating unnecessary burdens for European businesses who are asked to repeatedly present the same data and documents. According to the “Once-Only” principle, public bodies should take action to share data with each other, respecting privacy and data protection rules, both nationally (across sectors) and across borders.

 

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