This Transparency Statement is made pursuant to section 54(1) of the Modern Slavery Act 2015 (the “Act”).
Globe Advisory values
As a independent advisory group, we are rightly held to the highest standards of ethics and integrity in all that we do. Across a network in over 40 countries, we serve our clients and approach our business with a deeply-held sense of responsibility to, and empathy with, our people, our environment and the communities in which we operate.
Globe Advisory is committed to countering modern slavery in all its forms. We continue to take proportionate and effective measures to ensure that slavery and human trafficking are not taking place in our business or in our supply chains.
Our approach to modern slavery risks
Openness and integrity
We recognise that fostering an environment of openness and integrity is crucial to tackling modern slavery risks; open communication is paramount and the firm enables employees to raise any genuine legal, compliance and/or ethical concerns, including those related to any instance of modern slavery. Embedded within the Globe Advisory motto, ‘Celeritate Veritas Integritas’, integrity is the foremost expectation we
place upon Globe Advisory’S employees, partners and project members. Each individual is regularly reminded of their part to play in creating a responsible business culture, in acting thoughtfully and being guided by deeply-rooted principles. This culture is vital in preparing the firm to address modern slavery risks where in order to be effective, it is critical to have a strong sense of doing the ‘right thing’.
Aligned with the Act’s requirements to address modern slavery risks both within our business and our supply chains, we conduct an annual risk assessment on: (1) our current staff profile and recruitment practices (covering employees, contractors and agency staff); and (2) our supply chain (with a focus on tier-one uppliers i.e. those with whom we contract directly).
Through this risk assessment, we can identify potential vulnerabilities in relation to slavery and human trafficking. We consider the probability of such risks materialising, the impact of them doing so, and the control mechanisms we have (or should have) in place that seek to mitigate such risks.