相关规则
Sri Lanka
Practice Related to Rule 94. Slavery and Slave Trade
Sri Lanka’s Penal Code (2006) provides:
Any person who –
(c) subjects or causes any person to be subjected to slavery; …
shall be guilty of an offence.
“slavery” means the status or condition of a person over whom any or all of the powers attaching to the right of ownership are exercised. 
Sri Lanka, Penal Code, 2006, Section 358A.
In 2008, in its combined third and fourth periodic reports to the Committee on the Rights of the Child, Sri Lanka stated:
17. Legislation was passed in a number of areas to strengthen children’s rights and enhance their protection. These included the following:
(c) The Penal Code (Amendment) Act No. 16 of 2006 strengthened the law against child trafficking including that by electronic media. The new section 360C adopts the wide definition of trafficking in the United Nations Protocol to Prevent, Suppress and Punish Trafficking in Persons. The new section 358A has criminalized outstanding worst forms of child labour as stipulated in the International Labour Organization (ILO) [1999] Convention [on the Worst Forms of Child Labour] No. 182: debt bondage and serfdom, … [and] slavery …
383. Several amendments were made to the Penal Code by Amendment Act No. 16 of 2006 to bring offences against children … in line with international norms and standards.
384. The new law repealed and replaced the older law on trafficking in persons, to bring it line with the definition of trafficking in the United Nations Protocol to Prevent, Suppress and Punish Trafficking in Persons, Especially Women and Children supplementing the [2000] United Nations Convention against Transnational Organized Crime. Other than buying, selling and bartering of persons, the definition of trafficking now encompasses recruiting, transporting, transferring, harbouring, receiving any person, or doing any other act for the purpose of securing forced or compulsory labour or services, slavery, servitude, the removal of organs, … or any other act which constitutes an offence under any law (section 360 C). While with respect to adult victims these acts must be done by means of threat, deception, inducement etc., in the case of children the means used is irrelevant. Furthermore, for children the law specifically provides that the offence is committed whether the acts are done with or without the consent of the child. The new law recognizes that trafficking often consists of a chain of events with the participation of many actors, and makes it possible to catch perpetrators at each point in the chain.
385. The Convention on Preventing and Combating Trafficking in Women and Children for Prostitution Act No. 30 of 2005 was enacted to give effect to the South Asian Association for Regional Cooperation (SAARC) Convention (of the same title) to which Sri Lanka is bound at the regional level. The Act could be seen as supplementing the provisions of the Penal Code. The SAARC Act makes it an offence to keep, maintain, manage, finance or rent out any building for the purpose of trafficking of women and children for prostitution or any connected matter. It provides for compensation to be paid to the victim, recovered from any fine imposed as a penalty for the offence. It also makes offences under the Act extraditable and contains provisions regarding co-operation between States in the investigation and prosecution of trafficking. 
Sri Lanka, Combined third and fourth periodic reports to the Committee on the Rights of the Child, 20 January 2010, UN Doc. CRC/C/LKA/3-4, submitted 24 October 2008, §§ 17(c) and 383–385.