Tesco plc (Tesco), a British supermarket, ranks 1st out of 43 companies, disclosing more information on its forced labor policies and practices than its peers across all themes. Since 2018, the company’s score has improved by five points. This is because the company began disclosing the names of palm oil and soy importers and a list of palm oil mills; payment terms for small suppliers; the creation of an internal role to integrate responsible sourcing into purchasing practices; evidence that recruitment fees were remediated to workers in its supply chains; responsible recruitment requirements for suppliers in Thailand and Malaysia, which requires a timebound action plan to move to a responsible recruitment model; additional examples of engaging with supply chain workers on their labor rights; and detail on its audit findings. Notably, the company has the highest score on the themes of Worker Voice and Monitoring. KnowTheChain identified one allegation of forced labor in the company’s supply chains. The company reports that the supplier in question held a conference to share learnings from the case and has now adopted a “bespoke audit tool, capacity building of agencies and management and a clear alert system” for potential indicators of forced labor. However, the company does not disclose engagement with affected stakeholders nor remedy outcomes for workers. The company has an opportunity to improve on the themes of Purchasing Practices, Worker Voice, and Remedy.