Get Involved!


You can join the fight against slavery as:

or by:

As an individual by:

  • joining the Society or other organizations which are working to rescue children from slavery, bonded child labor and trafficking of children;

  • making a donation to overseas development agencies which are working to eradicate the scourge of child labor;

  • writing to the Bush Administration, your Senator or Representative in  the House of Representatives raising these issues;

  • seeking to interest the media — television, radio, newspapers (including your local newspaper) and magazines — in dealing with the issues of the worst forms of child labor;

  • enlisting the help of public personalities in their media appearances to promote respect for children and to make their audiences aware of the worst forms of child labor;

  • adopting some of the suggestions in the Society’s occasional Urgent Alerts dealing with specific issues and campaigns.

As a parent. If you are a parent, you could:

  • teach your children about the worst forms of child labor;

  • get your children interested in the Society’s campaigns.

As a teacher.  If you are a teacher, you could:

  • teach your class about the worst forms of child labor in different parts of the world;

  • use various methods, including art exhibitions, essay competitions and the internet, to bring home the damaging consequences of slavery-like practices and the worst forms of child labor.  

As a school student. If you are in high school or secondary school, you could become one of the Society's reps.

As a member of a youth group. If you belong to a youth group, you could use anniversary occasions to focus attention on problems of exploitation through slavery-like practices.

As a member of a church group. If belong to a church group, you could mobilize interested members to campaign against child slavery, the worst forms of child labor and the trafficking in children.

As a labor unionist. If belong to a labor union, you could:

  • mobilize interested members to campaign against the worst forms of child labor;

  • support the work of your union and the AFL-CIO (the TUC in the UK, the ACTU in Australia, etc) in its campaigns against child labor.

As a graphic artist. If you are an artist, you could assist the Society with preparation of a child labor comic for primary or elementary school children.

As a photographer. If you are a photographer, you could assist with photographic work.

As a member of the Society. The Society:

  • investigates and exposes slavery, bonded labor and child labor;

  • rescues children from slavery and bonded labor;

  • makes representations to governments and international organizations;

  • supports other groups fighting slavery and child labor in their own countries;

  • informs the public about slavery and mobilizes support for campaigns.

You can help these children by becoming a member.

Donation. As mentioned, the Society:

  • investigates and exposes slavery, bonded labor and child labor; and

  • rescues children from slavery and bonded labor.

The Society receives no government funding and relies totally on donations raised from members of the public and on the work of unpaid volunteers, and, therefore, any assistance you can give, either by becoming a member, by making a donation, or becoming a volunteer, will assist the Society’s charitable work.

You can help by making a donation.  You can nominate which of the Society's projects in Africa and Asia you would like to fund.

As a volunteer. You can also help by becoming a volunteer (even if you can't afford to become a member or make a donation).

Chapters. If you wish, you could participate in forming local committees or State Chapters or with suggesting possible local organizers.

Concerts. Concerts could be organized to raise funds for to help children in Africa and Asia.

Morning teas.  If your children have grown up and you have sufficient time, you could — as some of our members do — organize morning teas to raise funds for the Society’s work.

You can become a member of the Society and join the struggle towards freedom for children in servitude throughout the world.

Links to other pages dealing with this issue:

Current campaigns

Goods made by child labor

Rugmark rugs and carpets




Making a will

Society's overseas programs in Africa and Asia

The Society is not responsible for the content of external internet sites. 






  2003 by the Anti-Slavery Society. The text on any page may be reproduced provided that the source is acknowledged.  This does not apply to photos.