See what the Alliance is doing on: Safety by design
Wide and consistent adherence within the technology sector of principles, and subsequent action, for child safety.
Risk and safety assessment across platforms and upstream / downstream providers, in terms of both the risk to children but also for offender management.
The use of technology, such as artificial intelligence (AI) and machine learning, to prevent, detect, block, report and remove illegal and exploitative material, live streaming and grooming.
Children merit specific protection with regard to their personal data, as they may be less aware of the risks, consequences and safeguards concerned and their rights in relation to the…
Publisher: ECPAT International, WeProtect Global Alliance (Briefing)
This outcomes briefing records the outcomes from the roundtable meeting: issue context, key challenges, potential solutions and mapping the way forward.
Guide for tech companies considering supporting the “Voluntary Principles to Counter Online Child Sexual Exploitation and Abuse”
Publisher: WeProtect Global Alliance (Tool)
Six industry members of the Alliance (Facebook, Google, Microsoft, Roblox, Snap and Twitter) have produced this ‘by tech, for tech’ guide to operationalising the Voluntary Principles’.
Publisher: eSafety Commissioner (Tool)
The investment and venture capital community can play a pivotal role in helping to ensure that early-stage technology companies put safety and ethical considerations at the heart of their design processes.
Publisher: Global Partnership to End Violence Against Children (Media)
End Violence has teamed up with the UNICEF Innovation Fund and Giga to make up to $100,000 equity-free investments in early stage, for-profit start-ups working to make the internet safer…
Publisher: Five-Country Ministerial (Tool)
On 5 March 2020 a set of Voluntary Principles to Counter Online Child Sexual Exploitation and Abuse was launched in Washington DC. These principles were developed by the Five Country…
Publisher: Microsoft (Tool)
In 2009, Microsoft partnered with Dartmouth College to develop PhotoDNA, a technology that aids in finding and removing known images of child exploitation.