Managing labour standards and human rights in the supply chain.

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How is this calculated?


Level 1: Build a foundation and set ambitions

In 2016, Haikure has continued to source 100% of their collection from a single SA8000 certified factory in Italy. The brand has full visibility of its direct supply base and the ability to closely monitor labour risks. The SA8000 is based on the ILO Core Conventions, UN Declaration on Human Rights and Guiding Principles for Business and Human Rights. As a certified factory, Haikure’s suppliers are required to comply with these international principles. These foundational activities are reflected in a level 1 score 81%.

Level 2: Make steady progress

Haikure receives an annual SA8000 certification report for its direct supplier confirming that it meets these standards and describing any non-compliances against the standard. This process enables Haikure to monitor and manage labour standards for its direct supplier. However, Haikure is yet to show that labour standards and human rights are fostered for its indirect suppliers. Resulting in a score of 60% for level 2.

Level 3: Adopt best practice

As Haikure’s supplier is an SA8000 certified factory, it has a process in place to pay a living wage, ensures freedom of association and implements human rights grievance mechanisms. Haikure is still to map and mitigate human rights risk within indirect suppliers or assign human rights and labour standards targets for its own staff. Resulting in a score of 40% at level 3.

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