|Child Labour Platform (CLP), a win-win option for businesses and communities|
|Senior Officer for Corporate Social Responsibility in ILO-IPEC, explains why CLP’s tools are a win-win option for businesses and communities to address child labour.|
New businesses and relevant organizations are welcomed onto the Child Labour Platform (CLP) on an ongoing basis. All participants are encouraged to consult the outcome documents of previous meetings and events to be found on our "Highlights" section.
If you have any questions about your organisation’s membership of the Child Labour Platform (CLP), please contact Benjamin Smith, firstname.lastname@example.org.
AP-Forced Labour Net online discussion
01 September 2014
The AP-Forced Labour Net invites participants to share experiences on different approaches to address forced and child labour in supply chains and to discuss the way forward to tackle remaining challenges.
17 June 2014
The UN Global Compact Human Rights and Labour Working Group’s Child Labour Platform (CLP) convened on 6th and 7th March 2014 at the International Labour Organization headquarters in Geneva. This working group is co-chaired by the International Organisation of Employers (IOE) and the International Trades Union Confederation (ITUC), which are thus the co-chairs of the CLP.
Public private partnership
12 March 2014
23 September 2013
On September 19, 2013, a special event took place during the UN Global Compact Leaders Summit in New York offered to companies and other stakeholders the opportunity to learn more about the Child Labour Platform (CLP).
19 September 2013
A special event during the UN Global Compact Leaders’s Summit brings together companies, the ILO and employers’ and trade union representatives to discuss tools and mechanisms to tackle child labour in value chains.
Investors are increasingly interested in gathering robust information about the way companies manage the risk of child labour in their supply chains.
With rapid globalization, the world is getting smaller, but supply chains are getting longer. How can businesses ensure ethical production, free from child labour and supportive of decent work for adults, in this rapidly changing environment?