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Agriculture remains a significant economic activity in Pakistan, employing nearly 45 percent of the total workforce.While it generates about a quarter of the national GDP, the agricultural sector is not very productive.Skewed landownership and exploitative production practices remain significant factors in perpetuating this lackluster agricultural performance.



Inaction or apathy concerning this practice can be attributed to a lack of empirical knowledge regar-ding the issue, combined with inadequate institutional capacity to take appropriate action, as well as socio-cultural acceptance of this phenomenon within the context of a highly stratified social set-up which exists across the country.This gross form of human exploitation is also linked to the lingering challenges of widespread poverty and growing income inequalities, and lack of adequate employment opportunities.Before assessing what has been done over the past decade or so to contend with this problem, and what else may be done at present, let us take a closer look at the complex realities surrounding this issue.Forced labour in Pakistan, primarily in the form of debt bondage, is found most commonly amongst agriculture workers.

In addition, a high incidence of bonded labour is found in brick kilns, domestic service (particularly women and child labour), carpet weaving and mining.

In the above sectors apart from mining, women feature as a major labour force.