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Demand & Supply Chain Management Evolution

Course Detail

Modern Slavery Act


Education Center: CIPS
Date: 11 March 2020
City: London

Duration: 1 day

What is modern slavery and how does it differ from forced labour, trafficking or exploitation?  This interactive one-day course, developed in collaboration with the Ethical Trading Initiative enables delegates to understand the legal definitions and why they matter.

You will explore writing a modern slavery statement for your organisation, discover practical ways your business can assess and manage risk in your supply chains and understand what to do if you suspect or discover modern slavery within your business operations.

It will also examine how organisations are increasingly working together to combat modern slavery.
By the end of this course you will be able to:
- Understand the context for modern slavery
- Demonstrate awareness of UK legislation
- Think about due diligence
- Consider remediation - who does it?
- Gain clarity on reporting
- Understand the next steps



more details >>
(link to Education Center web page)



Other editions of this course
in United Kingdom:

4 Nov 2020  -  Birmingham


Other Education Programs of
CIPS in United Kingdom:

Assessing, managing and mitigating risk

Forecasting techniques and inventory management

Achieving value through effective procurement and supply management

Advanced negotiation

Category management

Commercial approach to software agreements - advanced

Commercial approach to software agreements - essentials

Commercial approach: cloud service agreements

Commodity management

Contract management

Developing contracts

Effective negotiation

Introduction to contract management

Introduction to contracts

Introduction to negotiation

Introduction to procurement and category management

Introduction to public sector procurement

Modern Slavery Act

Modern slavery awareness

Procurement fraud

Risk and resilience in the supply chain

Strategic sourcing and tendering

Supplier behaviour

Sustainable procurement

TUPE and its impact on procurement