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Updating the Resource Centre Digital Platform

The Business & Human Rights Resource Centre is at a critical point in its development. Our digital platform is home to a wealth of information on business and human rights, but hasn’t had a visual refresh for a number of years.

We will soon be updating the site to improve its usability and better serve the thousands of people that use our site to support their work.

Please take an advance peek at our new look, and let us know what you think!

Thank you,
Alex Guy, Digital Officer

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8 August 2017

Best Practice Guidance on Ethical Recruitment of Migrant Workers

Author: Interfaith Center on Corporate Responsibility (ICCR)

...The purpose of ICCR’s Best Practice Guidance on Ethical Recruitment of Migrant Workers is to highlight the steps some leading companies have made that may serve as examples or models for other companies looking to implement ethical recruitment...

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7 May 2017

Guidance on best practice in ethical recruitment of migrant workers

Author: Interfaith Center on Corporate Responsibility

...The global recruitment industry and its many risks have become a focal point for many companies with extended supply chains. ICCR members challenge companies in their respective sectors to take leadership and become models for their sector peers,...

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25 March 2011

[PDF] Final Report Regarding the Ocean Sky Apparel Factory in El Salvador

Author: Fair Labor Association [USA]

FLA issues summary report of an independent assessment of Ocean Sky Apparel. The...investigation was conducted in response to a report by the Institute for Global Labour & Human Rights (IGLHR). In particular, IGLHR alleged a range of violations of...

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24 January 2011

Ocean Sky: Workers Paid 8 Cents for Each $25 NFL T-shirt They Sew

Author: National Labor Committee [USA]

Women at the Ocean Sky sweatshop in El Salvador are paid just eight cents for each $25 NFL T-shirt...Workers [on] NFL, Reebok [part of Adidas], Puma, Old Navy (GAP), Columbia, Talbots and Penguin (Munsingwear) [part of Perry Ellis] are drenched in...

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5 December 2008

[Company responses & non-responses to "Chain store reaction project”]

Author: Alliance to Stop Slavery and End Trafficking & CALL+RESPONSE

[The Chain store reaction project is an open letter asking companies to investigate labour abuses in their production chains. Webpage indicates how many emails sent to each company, and which are responding]. [refers to American Apparel, Audi, A...

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1 January 2004

Out of Burma: Grassroots Activism Forces Multinationals to End Ties with the Burmese Dictatorship

Author: Jeff Shaw, Multinational Monitor

The brutality of the ruling military junta, the elegance of the Burmese democratic movement and the strategic savvy of an international solidarity movement have spurred a multinational corporate procession out of the country, and away from support for...

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24 October 2001

Crate & Barrel, Jos. A Bank, and Phillips-Van Heusen Announce Ban on Burma Buys

Author: Free Burma Coalition

Three major U.S. companies have implemented bans on buying and retailing products from Burma on account of rampant human rights abuses by the country's ruling military regime. Crate and Barrel, Jos. A Bank, and Phillips-Van Heusen (PVH) informed the...

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20 September 2001

Basket Case: Pottery Barn Backs Out of Burma

Author: Global Exchange

20th Company in 14 Months to Cut Business Ties Reveals Burma is "New South Africa" - Pottery Barn, a home furnishings store owned by San Francisco-based Williams Sonoma company has announced to the Free Burma Coalition (FBC) that the company has broken...

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4 September 2001

Country's Top Undergarment Brand Vows No More Business in Burma

Author: Free Burma Coalition

Sara Lee joins Wal-Mart, Costco, Perry Ellis, Fila, Family Dollar in string of Burma cut-offs: Sara Lee, a top seller of intimate apparel in the United States with nearly $17.5 billion dollars in annual revenues and owner of Hanes, Hanes Her Way, Leggs...

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