In 2015, the United Nations (UN) published its “Reducing Forced Labor and Trafficking” report, a report that examined how to tackle labor trafficking and forced labor.
One of the findings from the report was that there were approximately 6,400 forced labor deliveries in Yemen.
While that number is small, it is a high number for a country that has one of the world’s highest rates of forced labor and child labor.
According to the report, the government of Yemen has been slow to act on labor trafficking, with only two labor trafficking prosecutions in the first seven months of 2017 alone.
This lack of action is likely due to the fact that the government is often slow to enforce laws that are often applied inconsistently.
While the country’s labor laws are mostly enforced by the Ministry of Labor, many laws have been misused by employers to skirt labor laws.
The lack of enforcement of these laws has resulted in thousands of children being forced to work for as little as $1 a day, while the government also does not enforce these laws on its own.
As a result, hundreds of children are forced to labor for very little money, without any legal protection or recourse.
According to the UN report, some of these children are trafficked for as low as $3.00 per day, and some are traffick a maximum of $6.00 a day.
This means that a child could be forced to be a sex worker, or forced to deliver for as much as $10.00 for one day.
The vast majority of the children trafficked are under the age of 18, and they are often forced to marry an adult in order to earn a living.
Many children are sold as brides for a few dollars each, or even forced into prostitution.
While this exploitation is not condoned by the government, there are reports that the United States has been using the children as human shields in Yemen to facilitate its illegal arms trade.
Despite the prevalence of trafficking and the high levels of forced labour, there is no single mechanism that can be used to eradicate forced labor in Yemen, nor are there many resources available to address the problem.
The government has only limited options in addressing forced labor, including law enforcement and legal services, but it is not uncommon for government agencies to offer incentives to employers to stop sending children to work.
In the past few years, a number of international donors have begun investing in efforts to combat trafficking in the Gulf states, with the goal of ending forced labor through legal and social reforms.
While some of the funds have been used to improve the health of children in Yemen by implementing more comprehensive care services, the most important assistance has been provided by the United Kingdom.
The UK has been leading the charge to help implement a number the governments social reforms, which includes providing children with access to employment and education, and ending all forms of forced employment, including child labor and bonded labor.
Despite these efforts, many children remain trapped in labor camps and forced to perform dangerous jobs to make ends meet.
According the UN, children as young as six years old are forced into forced labor on farms, and as young, as young children as children, are forced in agricultural labor.
Some children are paid between $5 and $15 per day for working for a farmer, while others are forced as young teens to work in the fields for as high as $25 per day.
Many are forced for as long as five years to work as housemaids, or as young girls for as many as 15 hours a day for as few as $15 a day per week.
While the government has not taken any specific measures to combat forced labor or child labor in the country, it has taken several steps in the past year to help reduce child labor through a variety of programs.
The UN has partnered with UNICEF and the World Health Organization to create the “Child Labor Campaign,” which aims to improve child welfare and improve health.
The United Nations also launched a program to assist local and international NGOs and agencies in eradicating trafficking through an international campaign called “Operation Restore Hope.”
In February, the UN launched a new initiative called “Rethinking Child Labor” that aims to reduce child labour through the development of “zero-hour contracts” that allow parents to shift work shifts to weekends and holidays, or to work from home during the week.
In addition, the World Bank and the International Monetary Fund have committed to supporting the development and implementation of new laws and reforms in order for the labor market to be more inclusive.
These measures have been put into place by the World Trade Organization (WTO), the World Development Bank (WDB), the United Nation Development Programme (UNDP), the European Union (EU), the African Union (AU), and the United Arab Emirates (UAE).
The WHO, the UAE, and AU are among the international organizations that have committed $20 million to work with local governments to end child labor across