Strategic plan and discussion papers – Department of Communities and Justice

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The Commissioner has made a submission to the review of the Modern Slavery Act 2018 (Cth) being conducted by Professor John McMillan AO. Entitled “Reporting for Action” (PDF, 409.0 KB) (PDF, 409.0 KB), the submission explores how strengthened administrative supervision could help ensure that company reporting drives action reducing modern slavery risks to people.
The Anti-slavery Commissioner is pleased to announce a partnership with the James Martin Institute for Public Policy to support preparation of a strategic plan to combat modern slavery in NSW from 2023 to 2026. 
To inform the plan, we will be consulting, over the next few months, with a wide array of stakeholders, from victims and survivors of modern slavery, to government agencies, business, civil society, unions and researchers.
This consultation process will explore the questions: What should anti-slavery action in NSW look like by the end of 2025? And how do we get there?
Have a look at the Strategic Plan Discussion Paper (PDF, 450.7 KB) for ways that you can get involved and help. 
Following a kick-off webinar held on 24 October, a series of expert workshops will be held on:
These workshops are also detailed in the Strategic Plan Discussion Paper.  (PDF, 450.7 KB)
Contribute your ideas via the NSW Government Have your say platform. Complete a survey, share your ideas, or send us a more formal submission. You can participate in as many ways as you choose.
Responses are invited to the discussion paper NSW Public Procurement and Modern Slavery (PDF, 793.7 KB). Responses will inform the Commissioner’s work with stakeholders to develop a clear, shared framework for driving up the effectiveness of modern slavery due diligence in NSW public procurement.
Responses to the Discussion Paper are invited by email to antislavery@justice.nsw.gov.au until 16 December 2022.
11 Jan 2023
We acknowledge Aboriginal people as the First Nations Peoples of NSW and pay our respects to Elders past, present, and future. 
Informed by lessons of the past, Department of Communities and Justice is improving how we work with Aboriginal people and communities. We listen and learn from the knowledge, strength and resilience of Stolen Generations Survivors, Aboriginal Elders and Aboriginal communities.
You can access our apology to the Stolen Generations.

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