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Elimination of discrimination was reaffirmed as a principle inherent in any ILO policy by the adoption in
1998 of the ILO Declaration on Fundamental Principles and Rights at Work and its Follow-up. The
Declaration states that the fundamental rights of workers, which are clearly set out in four principles,
including the elimination of discrimination in respect of employment and occupation, are so essential to
the mandate of the ILO that membership of the Organization by a State in itself creates an obligation to
promote these rights, even if the State has not ratified the fundamental Conventions which set forth
these four principles. The Declaration refers to the principles contained in Conventions Nos. 100 and
111, which are the two fundamental Conventions in relation to non-discrimination.

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Elimination of discrimination was reaffirmed as a principle inherent in any ILO policy by the adoption in 1998 of the ILO Declaration on Fundamental Principles and Rights at Work and its Follow-up. The Declaration states that the fundamental rights of workers, which are clearly set out in four principles, including the elimination of discrimination in respect of employment and occupation, are so essential to the mandate of the ILO that membership of the Organization by a State in itself creates an obligation to promote these rights, even if the State has not ratified the fundamental Conventions which set forth these four principles. The Declaration refers to the principles contained in Conventions Nos. 100 and 111, which are the two fundamental Conventions in relation to non-discrimination. Name: Description: ...
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