On your first question about strikes, there is a lengthy notice requirement to undertake a strike, and it's longer if it's in a public service. In practice, essentially permission is required to undertake a strike. The law also allows the government to intervene and undertake mediation and conciliation, at which point a trade union cannot undertake a strike.
So there are clearly limitations on the right to strike, which contravene principles of freedom of association and collective bargaining.
With regard to the issue of forced labour, again this is drawn from an ILO report written two weeks ago. It is not a problem that's unique to Jordan. We see it throughout the Gulf, but there are a couple of issues there. One is that in order to be able to get to Jordan in the first place, some have to take out quite sizeable loans at very high rates of interest, and then they are basically stuck in situations they may not want to be in because they have to continue to work to pay off an unsustainable debt in order to freely leave.
The other issue the ILO flagged was that even after a contract of employment is over, some workers have to wait until a replacement is found in order to be able to leave their employment. That, again, is offered very clearly in the Better Work Jordan report from March of this year.