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83 2021-22 Corporate Responsibility Report Global Volunteerism, Local Impact Volunteer Heroes. Each year, the Global Intel Involved Hero Awards program recognizes Intel super volunteers. Finalists receive $2,500 grants from the Intel Foundation for the charitable organization or school of their choice. The overall winner receives an additional $7,500 grant for his or her designated organization and is recognized at Intel’s Legends and Luminaries event celebrating the top employees’ achievements each year. This year’s global hero, Ankit Navik, started a mobile service program in 2014 to train students in India on the intricacies of mobile and PC repair and assembly. He recruited 35-plus volunteers for the project, which has now trained more than 180 students, many of whom have since secured jobs or opened their own businesses. The Association of People with Disability will receive a $10,000 grant in recognition of Navik’s many years of service. Other finalists from Costa Rica, India, Ireland, Israel, Mexico, Poland, and the US stepped up to support their communities in multiple ways—from planting trees and STEM tutoring, to strengthening nonprofit organization leadership and resilience. Grants for Volunteer Projects The Intel Foundation awards Seed Grants of up to $10,000 to support employee-initiated community service projects. Projects are selected based on their originality, potential impact, and expected outcomes. The following are examples of volunteer projects selected to receive Seed Grants in 2021: Outdoor school learning yard . Intel employees in Israel are transforming an unused outdoor space at Hachita School into a vibrant garden and learning space to be used by classes of all ages. Refurbishing computers for education. In Penang, Malaysia, Intel employees are establishing a program to accept used computers from local companies to be refurbished for use at a school in Penang. Refurbishing the computer systems will keep the systems from being scrapped. Funding will also be used to purchase new hard disks, monitors, and software for the school. Training against human trafficking. Fin de la Esclavitud, a nonprofit in Guadalajara, Mexico, will work with Intel employees to expand and digitize its anti-human trafficking training program to enable a virtual course. Sensory room for children with autism. Intel employees in Texas are working with Kiker Elementary School in Austin to design and establish a dedicated sensory room for children with autism and others who need support. STEM learning initiative. Intel employees are partnering with Mentoralia, A.C., a nonprofit in Jalisco, Mexico, to expand Technovation Girls, a 12-week program that enables girls to build mobile apps or AI projects that address a community problem. Introduction Our Business Responsible Inclusive Sustainable Appendix Enabling

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