Child labour is the nuisance of civilization and is seen in almost all countries around the world. It remains one of the major issues in our global economy and arises three of the eight ethical principles.
Children are viewed as cheap, controllable and renewable labor resources by businesses and individuals. Grounded on International Labour Organisation (ILO) statistical evidence from 100 countries, businesses and individuals directed approximately 73 million children of the age group 5 to 14 years to work in factories and other unsafe places for a minimum wage (ILO, 2002). They worked daily under exceptionally severe, unhygienic and also together in one small room and made to work 16 hours a day (Bahree, 2008) without any necessary facilities for food, water or hygiene. The ILO’s SIMPOC estimates that a total of 8.4 million children are embroiled in child trafficking - either forced or welded labour; soldiers, prostitutes or involved in pornography or illegal activities (ILO, 2002).
The reason why children are contained in dangerous types of child labour have been given plenty of academic thought, but logically all found evidence is limited. The dignity of children stayed minimal and abandoned. They were shown no self-respect, had no advantage of human rights and were shown no pride in themselves.
Child labour endures to be one of the foremost social matters. Children have historically been an incredible large part of the industry force. There are numerous cases all over history in which children have been forced to agree or influenced into child slavery in the global economy.