Hey! I thought I'd chime in as I work for Mozilla and was a part of the process of rolling out the Web Lit Standard. In case it helps clear up some confusion --- the web literacy standard was developed as a part of a community-driven process, in an effort to create a standardized, commonly-agreed upon framework for what being "web literate" means. Right now, that doesn't exist, but should, as it's helpful to have common thinking amongst educators teaching about and with the web.
Calling it "1.0" is a little misleading --- this is being put out there for others to try and implement by testing it, breaking it and building their own curriculum. That's what it means to be doing this as a community-driven process: we've gotten as far as we can, but the next step is for educational organizations to test it out and see how it measures up in the real world. Through that process collectively we'll see what's missing, what works, what doesn't, and start to develop a network of effective and diverse curriculum, lessons and resources.
One last thing to note: I know we're best known for FireFox, but Mozilla cares very deeply about education. I'm a part of our Webmaker project --- whose goal is all about teaching an learning (our tagline is to move people from being the users of the web to the makers of the web). It combines easy-to-use teaching tools like a self-correcting html editor, "x-ray goggles" which allow you to see and change the code behind any web element, and the integration of together.js to allow for remote teaching, as well as a global community of educators teaching their peers, and, yes, the web literacy standard to map the framework of our education. The Web Literacy Standard was rolled out as a part of the overall presentation on Webmaker at the Mozilla Festival this past weekend --- and is being put out there for feedback like this so we can make it better.
If you care about this stuff or see things about it that aren't working, I'd encourage you to join in the process, give us feedback, and help us build the standard (and the curriculum that will surround it) together.