Papers: UNICEF papers at child labour conference

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Jyothi Kanics---Global Survival Network (jkanics@igc.apc.org)
Wed, 21 Oct 1998 14:42:17 -0700 (PDT)


Please see http://www.unicef.org for papers described below.

UNICEF papers at child labour conference

           A set of UNICEF issue and background papers at the
           International Conference on Child Labour, Oslo,
           27-30 October 1997, offers an overview of child
           labour, and deals with social mobilization and the
           interrelationships between child labour and education.

           These papers are available as portable document
           format (PDF) files for viewing with the Adobe Acrobat
           Reader. If you do not have the latest version of the
           Reader, you can retrieve one for your platform free of
           charge from Adobe Systems Inc., install it according to
           the instructions given, and configure it for use with your
           World Wide Web browser. A text version of the
           papers is also available on the UNICEF Gopher.

                Strategies for Eliminating Child Labour:
                Prevention, removal and rehabilitation (synthesis
                document)
                Social Mobilization and Child Labour
                Social Mobilization for the Elimination of Child
                Labour
                Education and Child Labour
                Relationships between Education and Child
                Labour

           An international social movement has grown rapidly in
           recent years, bolstered by the Convention on the
           Rights of the Child, to try to end the economic
           exploitation and abuse of children.

           The first paper, a synthesis, provides an overview of
           the situation and outlines strategies for eliminating child
           labour.

           The next two papers offer observations on how to
           sustain social mobilization, including actions by
           governments and non-governmental organizations,
           socially-conscious consumer groups and others that
           have triggered public outrage at continuing exploitation.

           The remaining two papers advocate the need to
           protect all children from detrimental labour, particularly
           in terms of missed educational opportunities. They note
           the vicious cycle in the impact work commitments have
           on children's education, a setback that in turn becomes
           a key reason for children being available for work.


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