Under Armour Inc. (Under Armour), the fourth-largest sportswear brand in the world,1 ranks 18th out of 37 companies, disclosing more information on its forced labor policies and practices than its peers. It maintained its 2018 score despite a strengthened methodology that makes it harder to achieve the same score. It began disclosing board oversight of relevant policies, training for second-tier suppliers on ethical recruitment, improved purchasing practices, repayment of recruitment fees to supply chain workers, and a pilot program on creating worker committees in China. It scores higher than average on the themes of Commitment & Governance, Worker Voice, and Remedy and lower than average on the remaining themes. Under Armour discloses taking limited steps to address the risks of alleged Uyghur forced labor across its supply chain tiers, namely engaging with industry associations and lower-tier suppliers on the alleged risks and “implementing controls” to ensure that Xinjiang cotton is not being used in its products. However, it does not disclose any details or engagement with exiled Uyghur organizations or the Coalition to End Uyghur Forced Labor. KnowTheChain identified one additional allegation of indicators of forced labor in Under Armour’s supply chains. It discloses engagement with affected stakeholders and remedy outcomes for workers but does not disclose evidence that the remedies are satisfactory to the victims. Under Armour is encouraged to improve on the themes of Purchasing Practices, Recruitment, and Worker Voice.