Type: Technical Report
Demand in the context of trafficking in human beings in the domestic work sector in the Netherlands
Technical Report, [Global Governance Programme], [Cultural Pluralism], [DemandAT]
DE VOLDER, Eefje, Demand in the context of trafficking in human beings in the domestic work sector in the Netherlands, [Global Governance Programme], [Cultural Pluralism], [DemandAT] - https://hdl.handle.net/1814/41929
Retrieved from Cadmus, EUI Research Repository
In general the Netherlands is performing relatively well in terms of combatting trafficking in human beings (THB). Yet, the Dutch government still needs to make considerable effort to address the demand-side of THB and to take action in relation to forms of exploitation outside the sex industry.While generally attention for labour exploitation is on the increase, sector-specific attention is still required. The domestic work sector has been considered a risk sector for exploitation since 2008, yet attention for this sector remains scarce. Because the work takes place in the private household, domestic workers are in a vulnerable and isolated position and are therefore in need of specific attention to avoid exploitation. At the same time, the fact that the work takes place in the private realm and that the group of domestic workers is diverse poses serious challenges for the Dutch Government to tackle this particular form of labour exploitation. This report seeks to provide general insight into THB in DW in the Netherlands with special attention for demand side aspects, in order propose recommendations to the Dutch Government how it could step up its efforts to tackle THB in DW.
Cadmus permanent link: https://hdl.handle.net/1814/41929
External link: http://www.demandat.eu
Series/Number: [Global Governance Programme]; [Cultural Pluralism]; [DemandAT]
Grant number: FP7/612869/EU
Sponsorship and Funder information:
This project has received funding from the European Union’s Seventh Framework Programme for Research, Technological Development and Demonstration under Grant Agreement No. 612869.
Files associated with this item
- Full-text in Open Access