Supply chains built on strong, transparent and trusted partnerships are critical to ensuring product quality, availability and affordability for our customers. These partnerships are vital to improving our business competitiveness and lowering business risks. They also position us as a customer of choice, helping us transform transportation by working with our suppliers to find solutions for challenges we face in our industry. And as with any successful relationship, a strong supply chain is also built on the values of integrity and accountability. GM strives to ensure that the suppliers in its supply chain share these values.
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The California Transparency in Supply Chains Act of 2010 requires certain manufacturers doing business in California to disclose information about their efforts to eradicate slavery and human trafficking from their supply chains. General Motors’ supply chain is extraordinarily complex, involving many tiers of suppliers that directly or indirectly supply raw materials, components and services from locations across the globe to GM’s global facilities. This supply chain complexity frequently prohibits GM from engaging with each supplier in its supply chain. Nonetheless, GM engages its direct suppliers, employees and contractors, and is deeply involved in industry wide activities through Automotive Industry Action Group (AIAG), including training development, funding, and identification of high-risk suppliers, in addition to other activities to help eliminate slavery and human trafficking from GM’s supply chain.