These are the sources and citations used to research current issues 2. This bibliography was generated on Cite This For Me on
In-text: (Begum, 2014)
Your Bibliography: Begum, R. (2014). "I Already Bought You" | Abuse and Exploitation of Female Migrant Domestic Workers in the United Arab Emirates. [online] Human Rights Watch. Available at: https://www.hrw.org/report/2014/10/22/i-already-bought-you/abuse-and-exploitation-female-migrant-domestic-workers-united [Accessed 31 Dec. 2017].
In-text: (Blair, Karsten and Leopold, 2001)
Your Bibliography: Blair, A., Karsten, L. and Leopold, J. (2001). Britain and the Working Time Regulations. Politics, 21(1), pp.40-46.
In-text: (Bustamante, 2010)
Your Bibliography: Bustamante, J. (2010). OHCHR | Special Rapporteur on the human rights of migrants. [online] Ohchr.org. Available at: http://www.ohchr.org/EN/Issues/Migration/SRMigrants/Pages/SRMigrantsIndex.aspx [Accessed 31 Dec. 2017].
In-text: (Convention and Recommendation concerning Decent Work for Domestic Workers, 2011)
Your Bibliography: Convention and Recommendation concerning Decent Work for Domestic Workers. (2011). International Labour Review, 150(3-4), pp.439-454.
In-text: (Demetriou, 2015)
Your Bibliography: Demetriou, D. (2015). ‘Tied Visas’ and Inadequate Labour Protections: A formula for abuse and exploitation of migrant domestic workers in the United Kingdom. Anti-Trafficking Review, (5).
In-text: (Fudge, 2011)
Your Bibliography: Fudge, J. (2011). The Precarious Migrant Status and Precarious Employment: The Paradox of International Rights for Migrant Workers. SSRN Electronic Journal.
In-text: (Gov.uk, 2011)
Your Bibliography: Gov.uk. (2011). Prime Minister's speech on immigration - GOV.UK. [online] Available at: https://www.gov.uk/government/speeches/prime-ministers-speech-on-immigration [Accessed 31 Dec. 2017].
In-text: (Gov.uk, 2017)
Your Bibliography: Gov.uk. (2017). Domestic Workers in a Private Household visa - GOV.UK. [online] Available at: https://www.gov.uk/domestic-workers-in-a-private-household-visa [Accessed 31 Dec. 2017].
In-text: (Kempadoo, 2015)
Your Bibliography: Kempadoo, K. (2015). The Modern-Day White (Wo)Man’s Burden: Trends in Anti-Trafficking and Anti-Slavery Campaigns. Journal of Human Trafficking, 1(1), pp.8-20.
In-text: (Mantouvalou, 2015)
Your Bibliography: Mantouvalou, V. (2015). ‘Overseas Domestic Workers’: Britain's slaves. Socialist Lawyer, (69), p.42.
In-text: (Mullally and Murphy, 2014)
Your Bibliography: Mullally, S. and Murphy, C. (2014). Migrant Domestic Workers in the UK: Enacting Exclusions, Exemptions, and Rights. Human Rights Quarterly, 36(2), pp.397-427.
In-text: (Munck, 2013)
Your Bibliography: Munck, R. (2013). Globalisation and Migration. Hoboken: Taylor and Francis.
In-text: (Osce.org, 2017)
Your Bibliography: Osce.org. (2017). Unprotected Work, Invisible Exploitation: Trafficking for the Purpose of Domestic Servitude | OSCE. [online] Available at: http://www.osce.org/secretariat/75804 [Accessed 31 Dec. 2017].
In-text: (Satterthwaite, 2008)
Your Bibliography: Satterthwaite, M. (2008). Using human rights law to empower migrant domestic workers in the Inter-american system. New Perspectives on Gender and Migration: Livelihood, Rights and Entitlements, pp.275-322.
In-text: (WORSLEY, 2008)
Your Bibliography: WORSLEY, J. (2008). Health and Safety at Work Act. Journal of the Society of Dyers and Colourists, 94(11), pp.471-486.
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