Abolition of Forced Labour Convention
Abolition of Forced Labour Convention, 1957, the full title of which is Convention concerning the Abolition of Forced Labour, 1957 (No. 105), is one of the eight ILO fundamental conventions of the International Labour Organization, which cancels certain forms of forced labour still allowed under the Forced Labour Convention of 1930, such as punishment for strikes and as a punishment for holding certain political views.
|Convention concerning the Abolition of Forced Labour|
|Signed||25 June 1957|
|Effective||17 January 1959|
(176 ratifications less two denunciations)
|Depositary||Director-General of the International Labour Office|
|Languages||French and English|
In order to implement the 1930 Forced Labour Convention and the 1957 Abolition of Forced Labour Convention, the Special Action Programme to Combat Forced Labour was set up.
|Wikisource has original text related to this article:|
- South Korea
- Marshall Islands
- East Timor
Two countries which had ratified the Convention—Malaysia and Singapore—have since denounced it. In addition, seven members of the United Nations are not members of the ILO and thus are not eligible to ratify the Convention unless they first join the ILO: Andorra, Bhutan, Liechtenstein, Micronesia, Monaco, Nauru, and North Korea.
- "Ratifications of C105 – Abolition of Forced Labour Convention, 1957 (No. 105)". International Labour Organization. 26 April 2013. Retrieved 1 May 2016.
- "Members who have not ratified". International Labour Organization.
- www.ilo.org/ official ILO site.
- Text of the Convention at the ILO site.
- The ILO Special Action Programme to Combat Forced Labour (SAP-FL)