Nike Inc. (Nike), the largest sportswear brand in the world, ranks 6th out of 37 companies, disclosing more information on its forced labor policies and practices than its peers across all themes. Compared to 2018, Nike improved its rank by three places. It began disclosing its training of its second-tier suppliers, membership in the Leadership Group for Responsible Recruitment and the Responsible Labor Initiative Steering Committee, engaging with additional stakeholders on forced labor, and improving its migrant worker policies and practices (including remediation of recruitment fees). Nike states that it confirmed that its suppliers are not using yarn from Xinjiang and that it is “conducting ongoing diligence with our suppliers in China to identify and assess potential forced labor risks related to employment of Uyghur.” However, it does not disclose details on the steps it has taken to address the risks of alleged Uyghur forced labor across its supply chain tiers. KnowTheChain identified one additional allegation of forced labor in Nike’s supply chains. Transparentem reports that Nike worked with one of the two suppliers to ensure that fees were repaid to workers, on the basis that the second supplier was an unauthorized sub-licensee. Nike does not disclose engagement with the affected rightsholders nor whether remedy was satisfactory to the victims. Nike has an opportunity to improve on the themes of Purchasing Practices, Worker Voice, and Remedy.