Relevant information for up to one-quarter of the indicators.
Ryohin Keikaku Co. Ltd. (Muji), one of Japan’s largest casualwear brands, has taken basic steps to address forced labor risks in its supply chains. It discloses less information than the global sector average. Other Japanese apparel and footwear retailers such as Asics or Fast Retailing disclose taking stronger steps. Muji does not disclose any steps it has taken to address the risks of alleged Uyghur forced labor across its supply chain tiers.
SUPPLY CHAIN TRANSPARENCY
Supplier List (Including Names and Addresses)
Information on Supply Chain Workforce
SUBSET OF INDICATORS
The KnowTheChain methodology assesses companies’ efforts to address forced labor risks in their supply chains. It is based on the UN Guiding Principles on Business and Human Rights and covers policy commitments, due diligence, and remedy. The methodology uses the ILO core labor standards (which cover the human rights that the ILO has declared to be fundamental rights at work: freedom of association, the right to collective bargaining, and the elimination of forced labor, child labor, and discrimination) as a baseline standard.
Supplier Code of Conduct and Integration into Supplier Contracts
The company has a supplier code of conduct that requires suppliers to respect the ILO core labor standards, which include the elimination of forced labor; and integrates the ILO core labor standards into supplier contracts.