|Child Labour Platform (CLP), a win-win option for businesses and communities|
|Elaine McKay, Global Social Programs Director at Japan Tobacco International, explains why being part of the Child Labour Platform is important for her company.|
The CLP aims to identify the obstacles to the implementation of the ILO Conventions in supply chains and surrounding communities, identify practical ways of overcoming these obstacles, and catalyse collective action.
Detailed Terms of Reference of the Child Labour Platform (CLP) can be seen here. For more information, please contact IPEC’s Senior Officer for CSR, Benjamin Smith, email@example.com
Learn more about the Project.
- Do your organisation’s values target raising labour standards in the supply chain?
- Is your organization ready for open knowledge exchange on strategies to reduce child labour in supply chains?
- Is your organization committed to developing practical and feasible approaches to tackle child labour in its supply chain?
YES? Complete the CLP’s Membership Form and return it to firstname.lastname@example.org.
If you have any questions about your organisation’s membership of the Child Labour Platform (CLP), please contact Benjamin Smith, email@example.com.
15 December 2015
ILO and Japan Tobacco International step up joint work to promote fundamental labour rights in the tobacco supply chain
29 September 2015
Ending contemporary forms of slavery in supply chains: challenges, strategies, opportunities and the 2030 Agenda for Sustainable Development
28 September 2015
1 January - 31 August 2016
14 - 15 December 2015
16 - 17 July 2015
How to do business with respect for childrens right to be free from child labour: ILO-IOE child labour guidance tool for business
15 December 2015
This Guidelines aims to improve global supply chain governance, due diligence and remediation processes to advance the progressive elimination of child labour
26 November 2015
08 December 2014
This compendium focuses on a selection of countries that are among the world’s largest suppliers of cotton, coffee, tea, tobacco, sugar, cocoa and garments.
28 November 2014
These good practices include examples of approaches that multiple companies in the textile and garments, cocoa, tourism and/or mining sectors have adopted to prevent and remediate child labour. The good practices were identified on the basis of information obtained from the CLP companies, as well as through workshops with a wider group of corporate representatives and other relevant stakeholders.