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Workers are free to join or not to join a union. Under Indonesian law, a worker can join only one union at a factory.
Workers must be free to choose how they are represented, and employers must not interfere in the process.
Under Indonesian law, employees must provide written consent for all overtime work.
Forced labour is work exacted under threat of penalty that the worker has not freely consented to perform.
Under Indonesian law, employers must hire at least one disabled person for every 100 employees.
Men and women have equal rights based on Indonesia’s Labour law and constitution.
Children age 14 or older can work as part of their school's education curriculum or a government-approved training programme.
Discrimination may be direct or indirect. It does not have to be intentional.
The prohibition of discrimination on religious grounds covers religious practices including prayer, dietary and clothing requirements, and religious holy days.