Every year, migrant workers come to Canada to pick the fruits and vegetables we take for granted. They aren't paid well and get none of the benefits they pay into. It's time to treat them fairly.
After centuries of decline and depolulation, the Highlands have thrived under the EU. Now Brexit threatens to turn back the clock.
There are two ways that international competition can reduce wages. Both are effects of globalisation.
Whether or not food delivery workers feel exploited is irrelevant, because they have few other options.
New research offers a picture of what it's like to work in Australia illegally. Many workers are exploited, some come knowing they have no work rights, others may be unaware they're working illegally.
It's about housing, transport, benefits, pay, and the culture of work.
With My Family’s Slave, journalist Alex Tizon challenges our complacency over domestic workers. When does domestic work become slavery?
While Costa Ricans pride their country for being an oasis of stability in Latin America, the nation has struggled with restrictive laws and social attitudes toward immigrants from Nicaragua.
Australia needs to empower migrant workers to report abuse, and more effectively punish employers that do the wrong thing.
The way we classify skills shortages is broken.
Slavery, indenture and industrialisation have all contributed to Mauritius' multiculturalism - and to its deep social tensions.
Unscrupulous employers who exploit migrant labour are posing a large threat to the continued contribution that immigrant workers make to the agricultural industry, a new report reveals.
The taskforce must redesign Australia’s rather chaotic and unfair temporary labour migration program.
South Sudanese living in the ACT are facing racism when job seeking and can't get employment in roles for which they have professional qualifications.
The history of how the British fell out of love with seasonal farm work.
The response of the US Knights of Labor to mass immigration, 100 years ago, can help British Labour to resolve its immigration problem today.
Surely it isn’t too far-fetched to claim that if migrants are to promote democracy back home, it is beneficial for them to experience democratic values and principles in the countries hosting them.
The British PM thinks he has a deal to avert a Brexit? The rest of the union has far more pressing problems to think about.
Most Australian exporters support the China-Australia Free Trade Agreement, but it shouldn't adversely affect labour standards.
Australia's current interest in the work temporary migrants do is laudable but needs to extend to other important issues of this million-strong community.