Asia

Governments, NGOs, Work to End Labor Traffickingi
X
December 05, 2013 1:41 AM
The International Labor Organization says more than 20 million people worldwide are subject to forced labor, working on farms, in factories, or as domestic helpers. Mike O'Sullivan reports that those who are fighting human trafficking say it's a problem in both the developing world and industrial countries, including the United States.

Governments, NGOs, Work to End Labor Trafficking

Published December 04, 2013

The International Labor Organization says more than 20 million people worldwide are subject to forced labor, working on farms, in factories, or as domestic helpers. Mike O'Sullivan reports that those who are fighting human trafficking say it's a problem in both the developing world and industrial countries, including the United States.


You May Like

Lion Cecil's Killing Sparks 'Canned Hunting' Debate in S. Africa

Conservationists believe incident, which triggered worldwide outrage, will reshape debate about practice in which hunters are allowed to target animals bred for hunting More

Taliban's New Leader Says Jihad Will Continue

Top US Afghan diplomat also meets with Pakistani, Afghan officials following news of Mullah Omar's death More

Environmentalists Issue Warning on Mekong Biodiversity

Scientists say decades of economic development, hydropower-dam construction, lax law enforcement and trafficking have taken their toll More