The United States has the world’s second-highest percentage of forced labor, according to a report released this week.
According to the latest UN report, nearly 11 million people were forced to work as slaves or bonded laborers in 2015, and about 2.4 million were victims of forced domestic servitude.
Those numbers are up from 6 million in 2012, but the number of forced laborers has been on the rise in recent years, according a report by Amnesty International and the Human Rights Watch group.
It’s also up from 1.6 million in 2011.
In some parts of the world, the number is even higher.
The United Arab Emirates (UAE), the United Kingdom, and Thailand are the top countries in terms of the number and number of people who are forced to labor as slaves, according the report.
The UAE and the UAE-based UAE Labor Agency are the two main agencies that report to the UAE Ministry of Labor and Social Affairs.
These agencies oversee forced labor in the UAE and in the United Arab States.
The report also found that, between 2015 and 2019, the UAE has forced more than 1.5 million people to work in the country, with more than a quarter of them being women.
Women are more likely to be forced to do the work, with an estimated 3.2 million women forced to perform forced labor.
There is a significant disparity in the number that are women, with about 3.7 percent of forced women working in the industry compared to 3.6 percent of men.
The figures also show that the UAE is one of the countries that is least likely to report to international labor authorities when it comes the number or types of labor that it performs.
In 2015, the government of the United States failed to report all labor violations to the UN, Amnesty International said in its report.
There are currently over 1.4 billion people in the world who are victims of slavery, forced labor and bonded labor.
The U.S. Labor Department defines forced labor as “any labor or service that is forced, threatened, or coerced by a person or group of people, either directly or indirectly.”
Department of Labor (DOL) defines forced labour as “an activity or practice that is defined as forced or involuntary servitude.”
According to a 2016 report by the U.N. Office for the Coordination of Humanitarian Affairs (OCHA), forced labor is defined in the U,s.
Constitution as “the exploitation of people for the purpose of earning money or property, including bonded labor.”
In addition to being an issue of labor, forced and bonded servitude can also be defined as discrimination based on race, gender, age, disability, and sexual orientation.
According the UCLAC, forced servitude occurs in a number of countries around the world.
According a 2015 study by the Center for International Labor Law at Columbia University, about 80 percent of people living in the labor camps in the Middle East, North Africa, and the South Asia are women.
There has also been a rise in forced and forced labor related deaths since 2013.
According an August 2017 report by Oxfam, there have been 8,700 forced labor deaths in the past decade, a rate of about 12 per day.
The total number of deaths is also higher than in the year 2000, when there were about 9,200.
In 2020, there were more than 3,300 deaths.
In 2021, there are expected to be over 4,300.
The number of cases is expected to increase in 2021, with the total number expected to rise to 8,300 in 2022.
In 2024, the International Labour Organization (ILO) is working on a report to investigate forced labor for the third time, and this report is expected in 2018.