Welcome to the interactive map of initiatives and organisations engaging with the private sector to combat human trafficking, forced labour, child labour and modern slavery.
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    ABOUT US

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    Given the rapid development of initiatives aimed at helping businesses fight human trafficking, the Global Business Coalition Against Trafficking (GBCAT), the RESPECT Initiative (comprised of Babson College's Initiative on Human Trafficking and Modern Slavery, the Global Initiative against Transnational Organized Crime and the International Organization for Migration (IOM)), and the United Nations Global Compact through its Action Platform on Decent Work in Global Supply Chains, identified the urgent need to provide a unified resource of information on stakeholders engaging with the private sector in the fight against human trafficking.

    The Interactive Map for Business of Anti-Human Trafficking Organisations and the accompanying report is a resource for companies to navigate emerging partners and resources; for all anti-trafficking organisations; and the general public to improve coordination on the eradication of modern slavery, and a baseline from which existing and newly formed initiatives can move forward.

    Please contact us to add an organisation or update your organisation's tags, at contact@modernslaverymap.org. Thank you for visiting our website!

    Collaborating Organisations:

    The Global Business Coalition Against Trafficking

    The Responsible and Ethical Private Sector Coalition against Trafficking (RESPECT) Initiative's founding organisations: Babson College's Initiative on Human Trafficking and Modern Slavery, the Global Initiative against Transnational Organized Crime, and the International Organization for Migration (IOM)

    The United Nations Global Compact

    With support from Alliance 8.7, BSR, and the International Labour Organization's Global Business Network on Forced Labour and Human Trafficking.

    REPORT

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    You can download our report below. This report aims to give an overview and general analysis of the current stakeholder landscape on human trafficking, forced labour and modern slavery.

    DOWNLOAD

    RESOURCES

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    The organisations have identified a large number of relevant resources (e.g. toolkits, guidances, online registries etc.) which are captured in the RESPECT Resource Centre: http://www.respect.international/resource-centre/

    Do you want your company/ organisation's good practices and resources to be included and featured on our Resource Centre? Please write to secretariat@respect.international

    DATASET

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    Methodology

    RESPECT, BSR and UNGC collected the information based on desk-based research, surveys and interviews conducted with organisational representatives between April to November 2017. We cannot speak to the value of the initiatives identified as the data should be purely informative. Evaluation is not the intent. Additional and existing organisations and initiatives will be included and updated in an ongoing-process.

    Scope

    The stakeholder mapping contains information on organisations and initiatives, supporting the business community on aspects of modern slavery including trafficking for forced labour, trafficking for sexual exploitation, trafficking for organ removal and the worst forms of child labour. The mapping will not include forced marriage. Resources, such as online portals, guidance documents and toolkits created for the private sector on modern slavery challenges are compiled and located on the RESPECT Resource Centre.

    Typology

    The types of stakeholders covered are: NGO/ NPO, fund/ foundation and initiatives (including partnership, alliance, coalition, network, forum, working group/ task force, and campaigns). The following are not included as an "initiative" - they are, instead, compiled as resources in the RESPECT Resource Centre:

    • Tools such as hotline, directory, registry, guidelines, indices
    • Short-term projects/ programmes
    • Corporate good practices such as policies or programmes (when it involves only one company)
    • Intergovernmental/ national action plans
    • Charity
    • Award winning tools

    The human-trafficking- related issues covered are presented as below, together with their respective definitions:

    Issues Targeted Description Reference
    Child Labour Work that deprives children of their childhood, their potential and their dignity, and that is harmful to physical and mental development. "Child" shall mean any person under eighteen years of age. Article 3 of ILO Convention No. 182
    Recruitment In line with the definition in the Trafficking in Persons Protocol, behaviour of recruiters and recruitment agencies can constitute the crime of trafficking in persons if they recruit a person through fraud, deception, abduction, etc. for the purpose of exploitation. Recruitment agencies also could be part of complex organized criminal groups involved in human trafficking, knowing that the victims were going to be exploited. In such cases, their behaviour would fulfil the elements of the definition of trafficking in persons (actually irrespective of whether or not the actual exploitation takes place: recruitment through the use of means listed in the trafficking definition for the intended exploitation is sufficient to establish the crime of trafficking in persons). The Role of Recruitment Fees and Abusive and Fraudulent Recruitment Practices of Recruitment Agencies in Trafficking in Persons - UNODC
    Forced Labour The recruitment, transportation, transfer, harbouring or receipt of persons, by means of the threat or use of force or other forms of coercion, of abduction, of fraud, of deception, of the abuse of power or of a position of vulnerability or of the giving or receiving of payments or benefits to achieve the consent of a person having control over another person, for the purpose of exploitation in terms of forced labour or services, slavery or practices similar to slavery, servitude. UN Palermo protocol
    Sexual Exploitation The recruitment, transportation, transfer, harbouring or receipt of persons, by means of the threat or use of force or other forms of coercion, of abduction, of fraud, of deception, of the abuse of power or of a position of vulnerability or of the giving or receiving of payments or benefits to achieve the consent of a person having control over another person, for the purpose of exploitation in terms of the prostitution of others or other forms of sexual exploitation. UN Palermo protocol
    Organ Removal "Human organ" shall mean a differentiated part of the human body, formed by different tissues, that maintains its structure, vascularisation and capacity to develop physiological functions with a significant level of autonomy. A part of an organ is also considered to be an organ if its function is to be used for the same purpose as the entire organ in the human body, maintaining the requirements of structure and vascularisation. Illegal removal of human organs from living or deceased donors:
    i. where the removal is performed without the free, informed and specific consent of the living or deceased donor, or, in the case of the deceased donor, without the removal being authorised under its domestic law;
    ii . where, in exchange for the removal of organs, the living donor, or a third party, receives a financial gain or comparable advantage;
    iii. where in exchange for the removal of organs from a deceased donor, a third party receives a financial gain or comparable advantage.
    Council of Europe
    Convention against Trafficking in Human Organs

    You can download the raw data in an excel format below. The data will be updated on an ongoing basis.

    DOWNLOAD

    DISCLAIMER

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    The Interactive Map for Business of Anti-Human Trafficking Organisations Website (hereinafter "this Website") is developed by Babson College's Initiative on Human Trafficking and Modern Slavery, Business for Social Responsibility, Foundation for the Global Compact, Global Initiative Against Transnational Organized Crime, and the International Organization for Migration (hereinafter collectively referred to as the "Organizations").

    This Website maps out and organizes by category the different stakeholders and initiatives supporting the business community in combating human trafficking. This Website may provide, inter alia, links to resources, datasets, reports and, inter alia, other information on the topics related to but not limited to human trafficking (hereinafter "the Materials"). The aim of this Website is to serve as a resource to companies to learn more about anti-trafficking efforts undertaken by other entities and communities.

    While the Organizations cannot make any warranties that there are no errors on this Website, they do endeavor, where appropriate, to correct errors that are drawn to their attention.

    Neither the Organizations nor any of their employees, information providers or content providers shall be liable to any user or anyone else for any inaccuracy, error, omission, interruption, timeliness, incompleteness, deletion, defect, failure of performance, computer virus, communication line failure, alteration or use of any content published on this Website, regardless of cause, or for any damages resulting therefrom.

    If the User is dissatisfied with the Materials on this Website, the User's sole and exclusive remedy is to discontinue using this Website.

    The Organizations reserve the right to remove any Materials that are not considered appropriate without notification and without providing a reason to the User. The Organizations shall not be liable to the User for such removal.

    Other Websites and Links

    The Organizations do not necessarily support policies and beliefs of entities and individuals listed or referred to in Materials held on this Website.

    The Organizations are not responsible for the content, activities or services offered or advertised in the links to different entities displayed in this Website. It is the Users' sole responsibility to verify with the corresponding entities any information provided.

    The Organizations do not provide any warranties and specifically disclaims any liability whatsoever in connection with third party websites or links. Linked sites on the Website are provided only for convenience and the inclusion of a link or reference does not imply the endorsement of the linked site by any of the Organizations.

    Other Users

    The User specifically acknowledges and agrees that none of the Organizations shall be liable for any conduct of any other User.

    Intellectual Property

    All intellectual property and other proprietary rights including, but not limited to, patents, copyrights, trademarks and ownership of data resulting from the Materials on this Website shall be regarded as intellectual property of that Organization that developed such Materials. All intellectual property jointly made, created, developed, and provided by the virtue of this Website, should be the joint property of the Organizations. The Materials on this Website may be used and otherwise reproduced with proper crediting the Website and the Organizations, except for commercial use. In order to use the Materials for commercial purposes, the permission should be requested contacting contact@modernslaverymap.org

    CONTACT US

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    Do you have any questions regarding the project, data or methodology? Do you know a relevant initiative and/or organisation which works with the private sector and on human trafficking issues, but is not yet included in our data? Write to us at contact@modernslaverymap.org

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