How can forced labour be eradicated globally? What approaches are the most effective at gaining ground towards this goal, and can they be replicated across country contexts? There are many ideas about what could work in theory, but there still is little data, despite decades of recognizing forced labour as a global problem, on what has actually worked in practice. Much of the knowledge about what works is held by a range of stakeholders addressing these issues on the ground.

This study finds that the global eradication of forced labour requires a whole-of-society approach. A wide range of actors have a role to play, including Governments, enterprises, labour recruiters, employer and business membership organizations, worker organizations, migrant community-based organizations, international organizations, including the International Labour Organization (ILO) and United Nations agencies, civil society organizations, technical experts, multi-stakeholder platforms and initiatives, faithbased organizations and media outlets. While collaboration across these stakeholder groups is critical, this study focuses on key approaches at the Government level and the company level as a first step.

Eradicating Forced Labour: What Works in Practice: Executive Summary DOWNLOAD
Eradicating Forced Labour: What Works in Practice: Full Report DOWNLOAD
Eradicating Forced Labour: What Works in Practice: Interactive Toolbox DOWNLOAD
Élimination du travail forcé : Qu’est-ce qui convient dans la pratique: Résumé analytique DOWNLOAD
Élimination du travail forcé : Qu’est-ce qui convient dans la pratique: Interactive Toolbox_FR DOWNLOAD
Erradicar el trabajo forzoso: Lo que funciona en la práctica: Resumen ejecutivo DOWNLOAD
Erradicar el trabajo forzoso: Lo que funciona en la práctica: Interactive Toolbox_ES DOWNLOAD
Erradicar o trabalho forçado: o que funciona na prática: Sumário executivo DOWNLOAD

post

page

attachment

revision

nav_menu_item

custom_css

customize_changeset

oembed_cache

user_request

wp_block

acf-field-group

acf-field

ai1ec_event

COVID-19: How to include marginalized and vulnerable people in risk communication and community engagement
COVID-19 resourcesGuidance

Women, the elderly, adolescents, youth, and children, persons with disabilities, indigenous populations, refugees, migrants, and minorities experience the highest degree of socio-economic marginalization. Marginalized people become even more vulnera...Read More

TAGS: Global
Modern Slavery Handbook
Guidance

We believe that everyone should read this handbook – and we have kept it small so that you can keep it in your work bag or desk drawer. This handbook was, however, specifically created for staff who work in the homelessness sector, particularly fr...Read More

Disrupting Harm in Malaysia: Evidence on Online Child Sexual Exploitation and Abuse
Guidance

Funded by the Global Partnership to End Violence against Children, through its Safe Online initiative, ECPAT International, INTERPOL and UNICEF Office of Research – Innocenti worked in partnership to design and implement Disrupting Harm – a rese...Read More

TAGS: Asia
Private Sector Engagement in Counter Trafficking Projects: Learning from Our Actions
Guidance

This Learning Paper Series was developed by the USAID Asia Counter Trafficking in Persons (CTIP) project with the overall aim to learn from our current and previous programming to better inform our future work. Winrock In- ternational is the im...Read More