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A non-governmental organisation (NGO) helping migrant workers has said a study published last month, which found six in 10 foreign domestic helpers here to have been exploited, was published without its consent.
They were surveyed between June and September 2015.
Earlier this month, the Ministry of Manpower deemed the study “misleading” and that it adopted an “overly simplistic” interpretation of the ILO’s indicators of labour exploitation.
For instance, it defined foreign domestic workers’ working hours without taking into consideration the fact that work and personal time, in the context of domestic work, cannot be easily differentiated.
The ministry also said it was “improper” to interprete isolation and confinement to include situations when a helper needs to seek her employers’ permission to leave the house, is not given her own set of keys or is required to return before midnight on her rest day.
The 151-page survey, conducted by Sydney-based research organisation Research Across Borders, had concluded that labour exploitation in Singapore is "systemically enabled bonded labour", using definitions of exploitation and forced labour by the International Labour Organisation (ILO), a United Nations agency.
The researchers of the study also claimed that they had used a definition of exploitation “tailored to suit the Singapore context”.