Protect your privacy with Slate™ Desktop applications that run on your PC without the Internet. Slate™ Desktop doesn’t log your activities and you’re in control of confidential work.

“Privacy is a fundamental human right. It has been under attack.”
Tim Cook, Apple’s CEO, in a CNN Interview on June 5, 2018

Your personal and professional privacy are more than bullet points on our product features lists. Privacy is a value that drives our every business decision and motivates every product design choice. Slate™ Desktop gives you control to protect your private competitive advantage.

Privacy & Confidentiality

Slate™ Desktop runs on your PC. There’s no the Internet connection. They don’t log your activities like online subscription services. You’re fully in control of confidential work.

We Don’t Add Privacy

Personal Privacy is not something that to add like a bullet point in a features list. It is every vendor’s choice to refrain from intruding on your activities. Slate™ Desktop applications protect your privacy because we do not add technologies that threaten your personal privacy. No Internet. No activity logging. It’s by choice.

You have confidentiality agreements and you stick to them. Emma Goldsmith describes Slate™ Desktop this way,

Slate solved the dichotomy between confidentiality and machine translation because the entire process takes place on your local machine. Client confidentiality cannot be breached.

Don’t Be Distracted

There are no ISO standard governing personal privacy. Many language companies boast ISO standards for security. They sound similar but they are not the same. Don’t let one distract you from the other.

ISO security standards have been around for decade but they don’t protect your personal privacy. The European Union recognized this need and created the General Data Protection Regulation (GDPR) to protect your personal privacy.

ISO standards have a purpose but there’s more. Does the company behind the online services honor your privacy? Facebook faithfully enforces ISO security standards. That didn’t stop them from them from selling personal and private data to Cambridge Analytica for exploitation.