|Title||Location||Grantee||Amount||Start Sort ascending||End|
Addressing Child Labor and Forced Labor in the Coffee Supply Chain in Honduras
This project helps businesses establish systems to prevent, detect and eliminate child labor and other forms of labor exploitation from their supply chains. It is assembling a powerful coalition of coffee buyers to collectively incentivize compliance among suppliers. In doing so, the project promotes supply chains that are free of exploitative labor and helps to create a fair playing field for workers in the U.S. and around the world.
Honduras-Cafe-feval.pdf (1.29 MB)
|Honduras||International Labor Organization (ILO)||$2,500,000||12/15/2017||12/31/2023|
Colombia Avanza is building the capacity of civil society to more effectively combat child labor and other labor abuses in Colombia’s coffee sector. By raising awareness and connecting survivors of labor exploitation to services in two of the largest coffee-producing areas of Colombia, the project helps promote supply chains that are free of exploitative labor and that contribute to a fair playing field for workers in the U.S. and around the world.
Colombia_Avanza_feval.pdf (1.06 MB)
|Colombia||Partners of the Americas||$2,500,000||12/08/2017||10/31/2022|
Cooperation On Fair, Free, Equitable Employment (COFFEE) Project
The United States is the leading importer of coffee, accounting for over 18 percent of total coffee imports in the world, with Brazil and Colombia as the top suppliers. But before that coffee reaches our cups, tens of millions of workers globally select, pick, and process the beans. Many of those workers are children – toiling in the fields rather than learning in school.
|Brazil, Colombia, Global, Mexico||Verité||$2,200,000||12/01/2017||06/30/2023|