Thursday 12th November 2020 11:00am New York / 4:00pm London Join the webinar to learn how: businesses are addressing concerns […]
First published by Chartered Institute for Procurement and Supply (CIPS) Celebrated as a landmark moment in preventing modern slavery by […]
This piece will explore some of the decent work indicators and talks about 5 things businesses can do to promote decent work.
In this piece we discuss what decent work is, why we should care about decent work and what some of the benefits were.
Increasing consumer awareness and a growing raft of regulations put businesses under more pressure than ever to make responsible purchasing decisions
Supreme Court summary which concerns environmental impacts of the operations of the Shell Group in Nigeria.
How are businesses addressing concerns about ethical behaviour?
This blog was first published in Sport and Dev. on May 12th 2020. Can we reimagine the role of sport? […]
Five US tech giants face allegations of allowing the continued trafficking and abuse of children in the DRC
The money in professional sport means that organised criminal gangs see it as an opportunity to exploit athletes for financial gain.
COVID-19 has no doubt changed the way we all work and live. But how has it impacted the law and regulations?
Greenstone and Ardea International, a specialist business and human rights consultancy, have partnered to hold a webinar on how to integrate global modern slavery risk into a sustainable procurement strategy
Ardea International participated in the petition supporting legislation to extend support to victims of human trafficking in the UK. Watch our video for insights into the issues
The New South Wales Legislative Council’s Standing Committee on Social Issues releases its Final Report into the Modern Slavery Act 2018 with recommendations that it be brought into force in 2021
Whilst a 2016 ETI report heralded the MSA as a ‘game-changer’, citing that twice as many CEOs and other sector executives are actively involved in addressing modern slavery, disappointingly, over the subsequent five years, we have not seen a huge spike in the levels of reporting compliance with the MSA. There are reports that suggest that compliance still falls below 50%.