Justice at the Door: Ending Domestic Servitude, Intercultural Human Rights Law Review, Vol. 7 (2012)
Volume 7 of the Intercultural Human Rights Law Review of St. Thomas University College of Law presents Justice at the Door: Ending Domestic Servitude, a collection of articles focused exclusively on ending this particular form of human trafficking. The corresponding Symposium was held at St. Thomas University College of Law in Miami, Florida, on January 27, 2012.
Global Regulation of Corporate Conduct: Effective Pursuit of a Slave-Free Supply Chain
Global Regulation of Corporate Conduct: Effective Pursuit of a Slave-Free Supply Chain by Dr. Roza Pati, founder and director of The John J. Brunetti Human Trafficking Academy, was published in American University Law Review, Vol. 68, Iss. 5, Art. 8, in 2019.
Responsible Sourcing Tool
The Responsible Sourcing Tool is a resource funded by U.S. Department of State’s Office to Monitor and Combat Trafficking in Persons in collaboration with Verité, Made in a Free World, and the Aspen Institute to provide a resource for companies, federal contractors, federal procurement and contracting professionals, advocates, investors, consumers and others to rid supply chains of human trafficking.
Worst Forms of Child Labour Convention No. 182, International Labour Organization (1999)
ILO Convention No. 182 on the worst forms of child labor requires ratifying states to eliminate the worst forms of child labor and slavery. It is the first ILO Convention to achieve universal ratification.
Worst Forms of Child Labour Recommendation, International Labour Organization (1999)
The provisions of this Recommendation supplement the International Labour Organizations’s Worst Forms of Child Labour Convention, 1999.
Convention on the Rights of the Child (1989)
The Convention on the Rights of the Child is an international treaty adopted by the United Nations General Assembly on November 20, 1989. The Convention addresses the rights of children and the responsibilities of governments to enable and protect these rights.
Optional Protocol to the Convention on the Rights of the Child on the Sale of Children, Child Prostitution, and Child Pornography (2000)
This Protocol to the Convention on the Rights of the Child adopted by the United Nations General Assembly on May 25, 2000, provides that State Parties shall prohibit the sale of children, child prostitution and child pornography.
Optional Protocol to the Convention on the Rights of the Child on the Involvement of Children in Armed Conflict (2000)
This Protocol to the Convention on the Rights of the Child aims to protect children from recruitment and use in hostilities. It was adopted by the United Nations General Assembly on May 25, 2000.
Protocol to Prevent, Suppress and Punish Trafficking in Persons Especially Women and Children, supplementing the United Nations Convention against Transnational Organized Crime (2000)
The United Nations Convention against Transnational Organized Crime is the main international instrument combatting transnational organized crime. This Protocol supplementing the Convention addresses trafficking in persons as a transnational organized crime while focusing on women and children. It was adopted by the United Nations General Assembly on November 15, 2000.
Minimum Age Convention No. 138, International Labour Organization (1973)
ILO Convention No. 138 calls for the effective abolition of child labor and to raise progressively the minimum age for admission to employment or work to a level consistent with the fullest physical and mental development of young persons.
Alliance 8.7 is the global partnership for eradicating forced labor, modern slavery, human trafficking, and child labor around the world. Target 8.7 of the 2030 Sustainable Development Goals calls for us to work together to end the recruitment and use of child labor by 2025.
COVID-19 and Child Labour: A Time of Crisis, A Time to Act, ILO and UNICEF (2020)
A report with recommended actions that governments can take to prevent and eliminate child labor in the time of the COVID-19 pandemic.
Child Labour: Global Estimates 2020, Trends and the Road Forward, ILO and UNICEF, New York, 2021
Published for the first time jointly by the ILO and UNICEF, as co-custodians of Target 8.7 of the Sustainable Development Goals, the report Child Labour: 2020 Global Estimates, Trends and the Road Forward describes the scale and key characteristics of child labour today, and changes over time.
Ending Child Labour, Forced Labour & Human Trafficking in Global Supply Chains (2019)
This 2019 Report presents the joint research findings and conclusions on child labor, forced labor and human trafficking linked to global supply chains from the ILO, the OECD, IOM and UNICEF.
2020 Findings on the Worst Forms of Child Labor
The U.S. Department of Labor’s annual Findings on the Worst Forms of Child Labor focuses on the efforts of certain U.S. trade beneficiary countries and territories to eliminate the worst forms of child labor through legislation, enforcement mechanisms, policies and social programs.
List of Products Produced by Forced or Indentured Child Labor
The U.S. Department of Labor’s Bureau of International Labor Affairs (ILAB) “maintains a list of products and their source countries which it has a reasonable basis to believe are produced by forced or indentured child labor, pursuant to Executive Order 13126. This List is intended to ensure that U.S. federal agencies do not procure goods made by forced or indentured child labor. Under procurement regulations, federal contractors who supply products on the List must certify that they have made a good faith effort to determine whether forced or indentured child labor was used to produce the items supplied.”