ILAB in Indonesia
|Title||Amount||Grantee||Start Sort ascending||End|
Despite the significance of the agriculture, fishing, and mining industries to the US’ trade relations with Philippines and Indonesia, these sectors are characterized by poverty and poor working conditions, especially at the lower tiers of the supply chain in rural areas.
|$4,000,000||International Labor Organization (ILO)||12/01/2020||11/30/2024|
The SAFE Seas project works to counter forced labor and human trafficking on fishing vessels in Indonesia and the Philippines. The project works to strengthen government enforcement capacity and deepen engagement among fishers, the private sector and civil society. As a result, SAFE Seas helps to promote supply chains free of exploitative labor and a fair playing field for workers in the U.S. and around the world.
|$5,000,000||Plan International USA||12/01/2017||11/30/2021|
This global, multi-country project sought to improve occupational safety and health issues of young workers, and to promote a culture of prevention of occupational illness and injury. Programming placed a particular focus on those aged 15-24, who, as they join the workforce, may be positioned to contribute to a sustainable and prevention-focused OSH culture.
|$11,443,156||International Labor Organization (ILO)||12/31/2014||12/31/2019|
The goal of the project is to reduce child domestic work by promoting decent work for domestic workers
|$4,999,970||International Labor Organization's International Program on the Elimination of Child Labor (ILO-IPEC)||12/31/2012||03/31/2018|
|$15,900,000||International Labor Organization's International Program on the Elimination of Child Labor (ILO-IPEC)||10/31/2011||11/30/2017|
The goal of the project was to reduce the overall number of children involved in and at risk of engaging in exploitive child labor.
|$5,500,000||Save the Children Federation||09/30/2009||03/31/2014|
|$5,750,000||International Labor Organization's International Program on the Elimination of Child Labor (ILO-IPEC)||09/29/2007||09/29/2011|
|$2,500,000||Save the Children Federation||09/29/2005||09/29/2010|
|Title||Release Year Sort ascending|