99th Session of the International Labour Conference, 2010
The member States of the ILO meet annually at the International Labour Conference, held in Geneva, Switzerland. Each member State is represented by a delegation consisting of two government delegates, an employer delegate, a worker delegate and their respective advisers.
For 2010, the agenda included:
- Decent work for domestic workers (first year of a standard-setting committee);
- HIV/AIDS in the world of work (second and final year of a standard-setting committee);
- A general discussion on the strategic objective of employment;
- A review of the follow-up to the 1998 Declaration on Fundamental Principles and Rights at Work.
99th Session of the ILC: Final List of Delegations
17 June 2010
Resolutions adopted by the International Labour Conference at its 99th Session (June 2010)
12 July 2010
PR No. 12 - Fourth item on the agenda: Decent work for domestic workers - Report of the Committee on Domestic Workers
16 June 2010
PR No. 13 - Fifth item on the agenda: HIV/AIDS and the world of work - Report of the Committee on HIV/AIDS
16 June 2010
Committee for the Recurrent Discussion on Employment: Draft report
13 June 2010
PR No. 10 - Seventh item on the agenda: Review of the follow-up to the 1998 ILO Declaration on Fundamental Principles and Rights at Work - Report of the Committee on the 1998 Declaration
14 June 2010
Recovering from the crisis: A Global Jobs Pact
09 October 2009
Faced with the prospect of a prolonged global increase in unemployment, poverty and inequality and continued duress for enterprises, in June 2009 the International Labour Conference, with the participation of Government, Employers’ and Workers’ delegates from the ILO’s member States, unanimously adopted a "Global Jobs Pact". This global policy instrument addresses the social and employment impact of the international financial and economic crisis. It promotes a productive recovery centred on investments, employment and social protection. The fundamental objective of the Global Jobs Pact is to provide an internationally agreed basis for policy-making designed to reduce the time lag between economic recovery and a recovery with decent work opportunities. It is a call for urgent worldwide action: national, regional and global.