forced labor

See: bondage
References in classic literature ?
In this great district the wild rubber tree flourishes, and has become, as in the Congo, a curse to the natives which can only be compared to their forced labor under the Spaniards upon the old silver mines of Darien.
Not content with refusing revenue," he continued, "this outlander refuses also to beegar" (this is the corvee or forced labor on the roads), "and stirs my people up to the like treason.
Department of Labor released its flagship reports that shed light on the challenges of and potential solutions to exploitative child labor and forced labor around the world.
The ranking is based on Uzbekistan's massive use of forced labor of children and adults to pick the country's annual cotton crop.
The continued existence of forced labor is bad for business, bad for development, and bad for its victims.
The report said trafficking for sexual exploitation accounts for 58 percent of all trafficking cases detected globally while the share of detected cases for forced labor has doubled over the past four years to 36 percent.
Academics and practitioners in social sciences, law, environmental sciences, and other fields contribute to a report commissioned by the International Labour Organization on national policies concerning forced labor and what steps might be taken at various levels to combat it.
Su Su Nway, was sued by the authorities for allegedly swearing and threatening village officials, after she successfully sued the two village leaders for using forced labor in early 2005.
Most are victims of slavery, forced labor, sexual exploitation, or military conscription.
The survival of various systems of forced labor into the early twenty-first century should come as no surprise.
23, two days earlier than planned, after failing to meet with top generals to assess the military junta's commitment to fighting forced labor.
Although they were never able to completely avoid forced labor for the crown, the cobreros' work in state fortifications and hospitals constituted, Diaz argues, "a 'slave breach' in an already reconstituted peasant community" rather than a "peasant breach" in a system of slavery (p.