Intel Solutions Help to Combat Modern Slavery
What’s New: Intel, enterprise technology and services firm R3 and nonprofit Hope for Justice are working together to build a pilot application that enables organizations combatting modern slavery to confidently share sensitive data related to individual cases with the enhanced privacy protections offered by confidential computing. The Private Data Exchange, built for Hope for Justice, a nonprofit, nongovernmental organization working to end modern slavery and human trafficking, aggregates and analyzes data, then notifies the appropriate agencies when relevant data matches are identified.
“As security technology creators, we have both the responsibility and the opportunity to help protect every person’s data and privacy. We’re seeing this occur through confidential computing
advancements – the innovations we are bringing forward today will help us facilitate change and soon become the standards for how we operate tomorrow.”
–Paul O’Neill, director of strategic business in Intel’s Confidential Computing Group
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How It Works: Confidential computing enables encrypted data to be processed in memory while lowering the risk of exposing it to the rest of the system. It reduces the likelihood that the sensitive data of those affected by human trafficking will be compromised or misused.
Hope for Justice’s Private Data Exchange application takes advantage of the industry-leading security capabilities delivered by Intel Software Guard Extensions (Intel SGX), the security features built into 3rd and 4th generation Intel Xeon Scalable processors. These features are designed to help provide protection for data-in-use, independent of the cloud provider, operating system or hardware configuration. They also enable multiple organizations to collaborate on shared analyses and validate algorithms while shielding confidential or regulated data from other parties.
“Human traffickers are exploiting new technology and globalization at a staggering scale and pace. Most trafficking is now facilitated via the internet and other digital technologies that pay little attention to borders or jurisdictions,” said Tim Nelson, CEO of Hope for Justice. “We cannot lose the technology race against human trafficking. That is why we are so pleased that the Private Data Exchange platform has the potential to revolutionize how the sector collaborates across borders and tackles issues surrounding data privacy and confidentiality. For the first time, civil society, governments, U.N. agencies and businesses can truly collaborate to make technology a force that will help to end human trafficking.”