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The 450 million people working in global supply chains need robust rules to protect them.It is good news that Germany has put the issue of sustainable supply chains on the G20 agenda, continuing its global leadership on the issue.
The legislation required districts with less than 5,000 students to annex with a neighboring district within a three year period.
There will be two races on July 11, 2015: a 2-mile cable swim at am and a 1-mile cable swim beginning at am.
The event is now named in honor of a long-time staunch support of the cable swim. The John Shrum Memorial Swim (formerly known as the Chris Greene Lake cable swim) is one of the longest-running open water events in the country, dating back to 1977.
The ISD strives to provide the highest quality of service and support to the schools and the community.
The governing body of the ISD is a seven-person board elected by the thirteen local school district boards of education.
G20 governments should make sure that their final G20 declaration—the Leaders’ Declaration—reflects these important commitments made by the labour ministers.
But the work does not end here; bolder action is needed.Last month, Germany hosted the G20 Labour and Employment Ministerial Meeting.In their final declaration, ministers recognised that labour rights abuses “cannot be part of the competition” and made a commitment to “strengthen compliance with fundamental principles and rights at work in global supply chains.” They called for accelerated action to end child labour and modern slavery in global supply chains and underlined the responsibility of businesses to conduct due diligence to ensure that human rights are respected in their operations.Human Rights Watch has documented a wide range of human rights abuses in the context of global supply chains, from labour rights abuses and anti-union tactics against factory workers in the garment industry, to hazardous child labour in artisanal gold mines and severe rights abuse against migrant workers in construction.I have interviewed children working in small-scale gold mines in the Philippines, Ghana, Tanzania, and Mali, supplying the global market with gold for jewellery, smartphones, laptops, and other goods.These children risk their lives in deep, unstable pits, suffer pain and ill-health from the hard work, and process gold with toxic mercury, which can cause lifelong illness and disability.