Research report - National Child Labour Action Programme for South Africa (1).doc

53 coordinate assessment of the feasibility of the

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(53) Coordinate assessment of the feasibility of the non-legislative action steps to address CSEC as proposed by the SALRC, and whether line departments agree to them, and facilitate agreement on responsibilities, actions and timeframes for implementation and monitoring arrangements. Some of these actions steps could be taken forward even before new legislation is promulgated. The steps are contained in the SALRC’s report at www.law.wits.ac.za/SALRC/SALRC.html. Lead institution: DJ*. Secondary institutions: NProsAuth*, SAPS*, DSD, NGOs, SALRC* (advising other institutions regarding its recommendations). New policy? Elaboration of existing policy. Once off cost: minimal to moderate. Recurrent cost: depending on what institutions agree to do. Time line: within one year of adoption of policy. 27. South African Police Services (SAPS) Policy measures requiring the attention of the above institution, as provided for in the CLAP, are collated below. Cross-refer to the number of the action step in the main text for a discussion of the background. (18) A national public awareness campaign on child labour should be designed and implemented: substantial initial campaign with a sustained presence thereafter. Lead institution: DL. Secondary institutions: NPA, CLIG, SAPS,DJ, DC (each regarding its own line function), NGOs. New policy? Yes. Once-off cost: significant. Recurrent cost: significant. ILO funding: to cover initial design and part of initial implementation, the remainder having to be borne by the relevant line department. Time line: to be introduced as soon as possible after adoption of policy; initial stage of campaign to run over three years. (20) The national public awareness campaign should highlight trafficking of children, and should in this respect be aimed at a range of audiences, including children, parents, teachers, perpetrators and intermediaries involved in trafficking, and the general public. Lead institution: DSD*. Secondary institutions: BSA, DC, DE, DSD, DL and SAPS. Costs and time line: see (18). (21) The national public awareness campaign should raise public awareness that people should immediately report to the police CSEC or other forms of exploitation of children to do illegal activities, such as carrying of drugs and children’s involvement in the making and selling of liquor. Lead institution: SAPS; secondary institution: GCIS. Costs and time line: see (18). (22) The national awareness campaign on child labour should encourage the eradication of practices where children are involved in making or selling liquor, or work in establishments where they are exposed to liquor or clients buying liquor. Lead institution: DL; Secondary institution: SAPS. New policy? Yes. Costs and time line: see (18). (26) The quality and content of training on the prevention of trafficking, prosecution of traffickers and protecting the rights of victims, including and especially child victims for law enforcement personnel, immigration and customs officials, prosecutors and judges, as well as other relevant officials and non-governmental stakeholders must be improved. Lead institution: DSD. Secondary institutions: DJ, DNP, SAPS, DHA, DrSD (by addressing trafficking
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