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Photo credit, Chris Kelly For many decades, the Philippines Government has implemented a wide range of mechanisms intended to protect its overseas labour force.

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In May 2015, an 11-year-old boy surrendered himself to the Philippines Armed Forces, while he was on security patrol with the armed guerrilla faction of the Communist Party of the Philippines (CPP).

Existing research suggests that Filipino children who are recruited into these guerrilla units are often from large, impoverished, rural families living in areas with limited economic opportunities and weak government delivery of social services.

Given the sensitivity of the issue, it is very likely that this result reflects a lack of willingness to self-identify or report this issue.

The recruitment and use of children in armed conflict persists in the Philippines.

Modern slavery exists in the Philippines in all its forms, however the issue of forced labour for Filipinos working abroad is a significant concern.

The most recent survey on OFWs by the Philippine Statistics Authority suggests that one in every two Filipino women working abroad is unskilled, and employed as a domestic worker, cleaner, or in the service sector.

OFWs working on job contracts of up to two years in length are required to register with the Philippines Overseas Employment Agency (POEA) and other emigrants register with the Commission on Filipinos Overseas.

Part of registration for those heading abroad includes participation in a Pre-Departure Orientation Seminars (PDOS), The Philippines Government has introduced a raft of innovative measures to ensure overseas domestic workers are protected.

An estimated 10 million Filipinos migrate abroad for work, and many are subjected to human trafficking, commercial sexual exploitation and forced labour throughout Asia, Europe, North America and the Middle East.

In the Philippines, women and children are subjected to sexual exploitation in brothels, bars, and massage parlours, online, as well as in the production of pornography.

There are also several implemented policies and mechanisms which ensure that children are not recruited or used in armed conflict, including the Special Protection of Children Against Abuse, Exploitation and Discrimination Act, the Memorandum Circular No.13 on Selective Enlistment/ Reenlistment, RA No. 2003-2009, Armed Forces of the Philippines Reservist Act of 1991 as well as the reconstitution of the Inter-Agency Committee on Children in Armed Conflict (IAC-CIAC).