Child labour denies girls and boys their rights and often child labour may be involved in many supply chains such as in agriculture and fishing, manufacturing and mining, services and construction, and even at a global or national scale. Child labour is mostly hidden and multinational enterprises may be linked to it in international supply chains directly – through their own facilities, suppliers or subcontractors – or simply by having operations in areas where child labour is common. In supply chains, child labour ( who may be trafficked in many cases) may be performed in small workshops or homes, making it difficult to identify and remedy. Therefore it may well be possible that a shirt worn in Europe or a fish consumed in America may well be produced by a trafficked child or forced labourer, without the knowledge of the producer or the consumer. To ensure that children are out of the business of working and into schools, eradicating child labour from supply chains remains one of Global March’s top priority areas of intervention.