Primark, one of the UK’s largest clothing retailers, ranks 5th out of 37 companies, disclosing more information on its forced labor policies and practices than its peers across all themes. Compared to 2018, Primark has improved by strengthening its migrant worker policies and disclosing examples of remediation of violations, establishing committees to support worker-manager communication, engaging with supply chain workers on their labor rights, and disclosing data on supply chain grievances. Primark receives the highest score on the theme of Commitment & Governance. However, as the company has not improved across themes, its rank has decreased by one place. Primark discloses limited steps taken to address the risks of alleged Uyghur forced labor, namely, that it has engaged with representatives of rightsholders as well as of several governments and and that it has banned all sourcing and production from the region. However, it does not disclose details on how it ensures this, nor steps taken to address the risks across its supply chain tiers (e.g., in relation to wool or viscose sourcing). KnowTheChain identified three additional forced labor allegations in Primark’s supply chains. In one case, Primark reportedly helped ensure that workers were repaid US$1.7 million of recruitment fees and that 1600 passports were returned to workers. However, it does not disclose remedy outcomes for workers in the remaining cases or engagement with rightsholders in any case. Primark has an opportunity to improve on the themes of Purchasing Practices, Recruitment, and Remedy.