Permalink: https://media.greenpeace.org/archive/Trafficked-Migrant-Worker-in-Thailand-27MZIFJJD518O.htmlConceptually similarTrafficked Migrant Worker in ThailandGP0STQEFOCompleted★★★★Tuna Gilnetter in ThailandGP0STQEFPCompleted★★★★Tuna Gilnetter in ThailandGP0STQEFTCompleted★★★★CCCIF Taskforce Representatives Inspect Trawler in ThailandGP0STQEFZCompleted★★★★★★CCCIF Taskforce Representatives Inspect Trawler in ThailandGP0STQEG7Completed★★★★Trawlers Docked at Port in ThailandGP0STQCP0Completed★★★★CCCIF Taskforce Representatives Inspect Trawler in ThailandGP0STQM9TCompleted★★★★CCCIF Taskforce Representatives Inspect Trawler in ThailandGP0STQM9XCompleted★★★★Workers Sort Fish in ThailandGP0STQEFKCompleted★★★★★★View AllGP0STQM9STrafficked Migrant Worker in ThailandA trafficked migrant worker poses for a photo. He and other crew sailed for 28 days from Thailand to the Saya de Malha Bank in the Indian Ocean. The crew was forced to work for 21-22 hours a day. In January 2016, Thai authorities rescued him along with another 14 Cambodian victims of trafficking from two fishing boats in Ranong. These boats were ordered back to port from the high seas by the Thai authorities for inspection.Locations:Ranong-ThailandDate:19 Apr, 2016Credit:© Biel Calderon / GreenpeaceMaximum size:5616px X 3744pxKeywords:Day-Fisheries-Fishers-Human rights-Indoors-KWCI (GPI)-Men-Oceans (campaign title)-One person-Silhouettes-VictimsShoot:Investigation on Human Rights Abuse and Illegal Unreported and Unregulated (IUU) Fishing in ThailandGreenpeace investigations uncovered that tainted seafood from the Saya de Malha Bank has been exported to global markets throughout 2016. In addition, the research identified a high risk of tainted fish ending up in global cat food brands and sushi ingredients manufactured by Thai Union.