| FORCED LABOR |
| FORCED LABOR |

Detect and manage
forced labor risk

 

Supply chain exposure to companies or goods that benefit from forced labor can be difficult to surface. Kharon's Forced Labor dataset is unmatched in scope and quality, covering thousands of high-risk entities and their commercial networks of subsidiaries, units, vendors, facilitators, and affiliates — particularly those based and operating within or near the Xinjiang region of China.

 

Protect your supply chain

Government regulations, enforcement actions, the Uyghur Forced Labor Prevention Act (UFLPA), news headlines, and industry best practices have all drawn attention to concerns surrounding forced labor and human rights in global supply chains. Kharon’s Forced Labor dataset helps you identify risks that can otherwise remain hidden, inform opportunities for mitigation, and demonstrate a comprehensive forced labor-focused compliance regime.

SUPPLY CHAIN EXPOSURE

THOUSANDS OF HIGH-RISK ENTITIES

KEY INDUSTRY COVERAGE

Screen for forced labor indicators

  • Companies and supply chains targeted by Withhold Release Orders (WROs)
  • Apparel and textile manufacturers and facilitators connected to Xinjiang
  • Polysilicon and solar companies connected to Xinjiang
  • Companies that incorporate forced labor and surveillance tools
  • Companies co-located with entities flagged as high risk for forced labor
  • Xinjiang Production and Construction Corps (XPCC) affiliates
UNMATCHED COVERAGE
EXPERT ANALYSIS
INDUSTRY BEST PRACTICES

Case study: Forced labor
in supply chains

Case study: Forced labor
in supply chains

Government enforcement actions are increasingly targeting companies that incorporate forced labor into their supply chains. Identifying forced labor indicators requires an understanding of complex ownership structures, upstream supply chains, and associated relationships with high-risk government entities.

This case study highlights a WRO issued by the U.S. government against a large multinational fashion retailer. Supply chain analysis by Kharon identified that the multinational received cotton shipments from a Chinese corporate network that partnered with a Xinjiang vocational training center and received government subsidies to build factories — both of which represent forced labor indicators per the U.S. government’s Xinjiang Business Advisory.