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 Katherine Torres, firstname.lastname@example.org
Learn more about the Project.
Get Involved!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.
- 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 email@example.com.
If you have any questions about your organisation’s membership of the Child Labour Platform (CLP), please contact Katherine Torres, firstname.lastname@example.org.
News and events
2021 Annual Meeting of the Child Labour Platform
21 October 2021
Join us for the 2021 Edition of the ILO Child Labour Platform Annual Meeting and hear from Pledgemakers focusing their efforts on supply chains discuss what progress has been made so far in the framework of the International Year for the Elimination of Child Labour.
Side event of the OECD Garment Forum
2 February 2021
COVID-19 may reverse years of progress against child labour, including in the garment industry and supply chain. To support effective due diligence against child labour in the industry, the ILO’s Child Labour Platform (CLP), the Centre for Child Rights and Business, and industry partners will launch the report "Supplier Guidance on Child Labour for the Garment Industry". Join us at a special side event of the OECD Garment Forum to receive an advance copy of this state of the art tool and learn how it can help to identify, prevent and remediate child labour and protect young workers from occupational health and safety risks.
When: 2 February 2021, 11:30-12:30 - Register now!
Ferrero is supporting the ILO to implement a 40-month project In Turkey to contribute to the elimination of the worst forms of child labour in seasonal agriculture in hazelnut harvesting.
Child labour in mining is most commonly found in artisanal and small-scale mines (ASM). Even if produced in small quantities at a mine site, cumulatively, the quantity of minerals coming from ASM is significant.
The focus of this research is on the role of age verification in eliminating child labour. The paper contrasts the duty and means to determine an individual’s age of States against those of private enterprises.
How to do business with respect for children's right to be free from child labour: ILO-IOE child labour guidance tool for business
This Guidelines aims to improve global supply chain governance, due diligence and remediation processes to advance the progressive elimination of child labour.
As is common in the production of many cash crops heavily demanding of labour, child labour can be a significant problem for cotton production. Child labour in cotton production is characterized by under age seasonal harvest work, forced labour, trafficked labour, and a high number of incidences of children working in hazardous conditions in activities such as pesticide application and the use of dangerous machinery.
This report provides an overview of key decent work deficits in the primary production of sugarcane, with a major focus on child labour.
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.
This mobile app allows business managers and auditors to create interactive checklists that will help them ensure a child labour-free operation. There are 18 checkpoints in total – each one provides best-practice recommendations for taking action.