Now You See Me, Now You Don’t: Chinese Companies’ Vanishing Acts in Xinjiang
By Magnus Fiskesjö
There is a recurring pattern of Chinese firms attempting to hide branches in the Uyghur region, seeking to avoid association with human rights abuses.
Why Are Canadian Pension Funds Investing in Sanctioned Chinese Companies?
By Dennis Kwok and Sam Goodman
Canada's passive approach to investment has let government-run pension funds pump money into Chinese firms linked to human rights violations and forced labor.
Japan’s Moment to Act on Forced Labor in Supply Chains
By Airin Ri and Anasuya Syam
Despite past commitments, Japan is the only G-7 member that has not imposed sanctions on Beijing for its state policy of forced labor.
The US Uyghur Forced Labor Prevention Act Still Has Serious Flaws
By Pierfilippo M. Natta
Uyghur rights should come ahead of corporations' profit. Not according to the U.S. legislature.
Will the ILO Defend China’s Uyghurs?
By Andrew Samet
Uniquely of all U.N. agencies, the ILO has the capacity to act without consensus, or in this case agreement from China.
It’s Time for US Companies to Investigate Forced Labor in China
By Richard Altieri and Benjamin Della Rocca
The U.S. government should shift the burden of due diligence to companies, which are best positioned to uncover their business partners’ labor practices.
Tracking Down the Fruits of Xinjiang’s Forced Labor Industry
By Juozapas Bagdonas
A few clicks reveals several U.S. companies are benefiting from China’s oppression of Muslims.
China’s Forced Labor Problem
By Peter Bengtsen and Peter Bengtsen
Forced labor in China receives remarkably little attention despite decades as the world’s factory floor.