Human Rights

Grundsatzerklärung zur Achtung der Menschenrechte bei ALDI Nord

Human Rights Policy Statement

As ALDI companies, we are aware of our responsibility to respect human rights. We believe that long-term business success is only possible if human rights are acknowledged and safeguarded. The UN Guiding Principles for Business and Human Rights, which are an integral part of the National Action Plans of the countries concerned, form the basis of our strategy targeted at human rights due diligence. Our commitment aims to identify and eliminate negative impacts on human rights which we account for. We commit to report regularly and transparently about the success, progress and challenges in implementing these guiding principles.

The ALDI companies' approach to human rights due diligence is shown in the chart below.

Menschenrechtliche Sorgfaltspflicht von ALDI Nord

Policy statement

Our actions can have a direct or indirect negative impact on workers in our supply chains. We have an important role to play in raising awareness of human rights and collaborating with suppliers and other external partners, such as governments or trade unions, to prevent or mitigate negative impacts of business activities. We acknowledge that human rights violations are a global, systemic problem affecting all economic sectors. In this respect, certain groups such as minorities and women should be particularly focused on, as they are potentially more vulnerable to violations of their fundamental human rights. In this context, we advocate the creation of a legal framework at European or international level.

Our approach is based on the understanding of the complexity of issues and aims at a continuous improvement of the processes we deploy to prevent or mitigate human rights violations. ALDI respects all internationally recognized human rights. At the same time, we are aware that specific human rights aspects are of particular relevance to us as a food retailer, as they might be stronger affected by our business activities. These include the prohibition of discrimination, the right to health and safety, freedom of association, the right to fair remuneration, compliance with working hours and the prohibition of child and forced labour.

In order to meet our human rights due diligence as a company, a clear alignment and the integration of the management are required. ALDI has therefore published a  Human Rights Policy (PDF, 238 KB) emphasizing our position.

„We very much appreciate that ALDI Nord committed to safeguarding human rights in a specific policy statement. The continuous implementation of due diligence processes relating to human rights, both within own business activities and along business relationships in the value chain, forms one of the core objectives of the 10 Principles of the UN Global Compact and the Global Sustainability Goals of the United Nations.”

Marcel Engel, Executive Director, Global Compact Network Germany

Our CR policy and the "Additional Agreement on Social Standards" have been forming binding guidelines for our business partners and us to implement sustainable supply chains for several years already. They define our expectations of appropriate living and working conditions as well as the respect for human rights within the production processes of our products.

Our Strategic Goals

Within our Supply Chain & Resources Strategy we developed five goals alongside with tangible measures related to human rights. We strive to achieve these goals and implement the measures by 2027 to meet our human rights obligations even better. We want to improve our due diligence process in line with the UNGPs, e.g. through the development of a forced labour policy, a policy to prevent and avoid child labor, a commitment to promote gender equality and the implementation of Human Rights Impact Assessments (HRIA). Especially in areas where we have the highest leverage, together with partners we want to implement projects, for example to realize living wages. We will increase our efforts in the field of measuring our effectiveness and expand our approaches continuously. Furthermore, we want to implement effective grievance mechanisms in our high-risk supply chains by 2025 and advocate publicly for human rights, e.g. through active participation in MSI and political dialogue as well as through expert dialogues with international trade unions. In addition, we have also included targets for greater transparency in our supply chains in our strategy.

Identification of potential adverse impacts

The production of goods along complex supply chains can have adverse impacts on human rights. We understand that the greatest risks mostly relate to the stage of primary production, whereas our greatest direct influence comes to effect at the final assembly stage.

One of our strategic goals is to integrate sustainability into buying practices, which means reflecting our commitments to human rights in our purchasing practices and requires a collaborative approach to our suppliers. We therefore developed a supplier evaluation program for non-food suppliers, which has been in operation for several years.  Extending the program to the food sector, we successfully tested this approach with our current and potential banana suppliers for 2019. The aim of this evaluation is to extent the integration of CR criteria in purchasing decisions, reflecting the sustainability performance of suppliers beyond certification. The evaluated criteria include, among others, the suppliers´ methods to monitor working conditions in the country of origin and whether they support programs which offer additional benefits to workers and their families. We plan to extend the supplier evaluation to all high-risk food supply chains by 2027. In the long term, we want to accompany these measures with the development of a groupwide Ethical Sourcing Strategy to reach our goal of sustainable purchasing.

The core of our approach consists of working together with our suppliers to resolve issues or problems and to advance improvements throughout our supply chains. We are committed to maintaining this dialogue and taking joint responsibility for the safeguarding of human rights. We understand that it might take time to resolve human rights issues due to their complexity and the sensitivity of the subject. It is not our approach to discontinue a business relationship upon identification of such issues. Instead, we strive to develop solutions in co-operation with our suppliers and producers. In case of recurrent violations and a lack of progress, however, we reserve the right to terminate the respective business relationship.

In the range of our non-food products, we regularly gain insight into working conditions in production facilities located in high-risk countries. This is achieved by comprehensive social audits and certifications carried out by third parties. We consider these third-party social audits an important first step to obtain information on compliance with required standards. At the same time, we are aware that these standardized processes are not always sufficient to reveal all problems. Specialized, local ALDI employees therefore also conduct production facility assessments in collaboration with our suppliers - the so-called ALDI Social Assessments (ASAs). During these on-site visits, we communicate with relevant stakeholders and potentially affected groups in order to better identify and prevent human rights violations at an early stage. We involve our suppliers in these processes to jointly identify and reduce possible risks more effectively as well as to achieve better working conditions.

As a retailer, we particularly focus on the identification of human rights related risks in supply chains. In addition to measures such as human rights risk analysis, human rights impact assessments or supplier evaluations, we have increased the number of social audits in our food supply chains. In cooperation with an external service provider, we want to obtain a profound insight into the production conditions of high-risk supply chains to derive targeted improvements.

"Beyond audit approach"

We consider third party social audits to be an important first step in gathering information about the human rights situation in our production sites and initiating improvement. We are aware, however, that they may not always provide a true picture of working conditions and may fail to identify hidden issues such as forced labour, discrimination or harassment. We therefore commit to adopt an approach to ethical trade that goes beyond compliance and does not rely solely on social audits, complementing our audit approach with additional activity such as our own on-site visits, business partner and producer communication and training, participation in multi-stakeholder initiatives and projects on the ground. Sustainable improvements of working conditions require this co-operative approach for the ethical trade between the ALDI companies and our suppliers. With the ALDI Factory Advancement (AFA) project, ALDI has implemented an effective tool to improve the working conditions in Bengali garment factories producing the goods for our ranges. Launched in 2013, the AFA project focusses on the factories´ workers and managers developing sustainable solutions for better working conditions. In this respect, promoting the dialogue and collaboration between workers and managers is in the focus. Only this commitment and the corporate responsibility of both parties will result in lasting positive changes.

Human Rights Risk Assessments (HRRAs)

In 2018, ALDI has comprehensively examined, together with an independent service provider specialized in sustainability, the human rights risks within food and agriculture supply chains. The aim of this risk assessment was to identify group-wide human rights risks throughout our supply chains on a global level and, at the same time, to see where we can leverage our influence most effectively. This analysis covered the entire supply chain, particularly focusing on the primary production as well as the production stage.

The assessments were based on data such as purchasing volumes, the locations of production and manufacturing facilities as well as on global trade data of the industry. In addition, numerous recognized indices and evaluations such as the Global Slavery Index, the Environmental Performance Index or the corruption perception index of Transparency International were included.

The human rights risk assessments identified both social and environmental human rights risks along the supply chains. For each country of production and origin of our products, respectively, an overall risk assessment was carried out. Environmental risks such as climate vulnerability, water scarcity and industrial pollution were also part of the analysis, as these factors can have an indirect impact on human rights.

In addition to the assessment conducted by a service provider, we identified Spanish and Italian produce at raw material level as further high priorities. Our internal data evaluation shows that a significant part of our tropical fruits derives from those countries. Furthermore, the classification of high-risk supply chain is based on our internal human rights expertise and dialogues with expert stakeholders.

We will regularly update our publicly available risk analysis to show the evolving prioritization of our human rights due diligence processes.

The following eight indicators were considered:

Social risks

Workers' rights: negative impacts on  workers' rights, including; exceeding the permissible working hours, low wages, health and safety risks, workplace bullying, harassment and abuse, discrimination or restricted freedom of association.

Gender-based discrimination: assessment of unequal treatment between men and women and the risk of possible gender-specific discrimination, for example, through gender-based abuse or discrimination with regard to wages and working conditions.

Child labour: the risk that children perform work that has an adverse impact on their health and development or the employment of school age children.

Forced/bonded labour: refers to modern forms of slavery and human trafficking, for example, by exerting pressure, withholding wages, or other forms of coercion.


Environmental risks

Water scarcity: the risk that a country's demand for water exceeds its availability. This is accompanied by limited access to water supply - for personal consumption and/or as a source of income.

Climate vulnerability: assessment of the current and future risk that a certain country is exposed to extreme weather events. In addition, the willingness of the private and public sectors to invest in the necessary modifications (e.g. in case of draught, flood or hurricanes) was also assessed.

Deforestation/land conversion: the likelihood that products are cultivated on land which was recently a forest area with high conservation value, which may mean that forests worth of preserving were destroyed.

Industrial pollution: pollution caused by the manufacturing of products, which then leads to air and water contamination, (chemical) waste and noise pollution.

The graphs show the raw materials and product groups identified for ALDI which represent a high risk of human rights violations and are thus considered to be highly relevant:

-    Raw material level: 1. Cocoa, 2. Coffee, 3. Nuts and 4. Tropical fruits
-    Production facility level: 1. Fish & seafood, 2. Canned fruits and vegetables as well as frozen food, 3. Dressings, oils, sauces, herbs & spices

Human Rights Impact Assessments (HRIAs)

In November 2020, we will start to conduct three Human Rights Impact Assessments (HRIAs) for different high priority food supply chains to tackle human rights issues. The aim is to understand and to identify the direct and indirect adverse impact of our business activities on workers and other affected rights-holders. In this respect, a main focus is on the particular human rights risks for women and smallholder farmers. The assessments will be carried out together with local experts, taking into account the relevant stakeholders such as workers, producer organizations, civil society organizations and trade unions. In the scope of HRIA, we will start to aggregate gender-specific data to detect pay gaps between women and men in our supply chains. We also want to understand how the people along our supply chains contribute to the value of our products through their work. We are aiming to improve our data by tracking the effectiveness of our measures related to gender equality and to human rights in general continuously. Our approach is to develop specific measures from the HRIA results in order to fulfil our human rights due diligence even better. We will publish the first results as well as related measures of the HRIAs by the end of 2021. We aim to conduct and publish up to 12 HRIA by the end of 2025, at least one in every high-risk supply chain. We will analyze our high-risk supply chains on a regular basis.

Measures taken and verification of effects

Human rights in global supply chains is a very complex topic that requires an intensive examination and a holistic approach in order to achieve long-term improvements. Our risk analysis is an important step identifying significant potential human rights risks along supply chains and setting appropriate priorities.

We will therefore particularly focus on the high-priority raw materials identified in the analysis, i.e. coffee, cocoa, nuts and tropical fruits in the relevant countries of origin.

In addition to this, we are already implementing a variety of measures to reduce human rights risks in our food and non-food supply chains:   

  • Training of relevant employees
  • Involving established auditing and certification schemes into our buying decisions and defining sustainability goals, for example in our purchasing policies
  • Qualification of production facilities in the scope of our ALDI Factory Advancement Project (AFA Project)
  • Supplier training
  • Supplier evaluation and intensification of collaboration with suppliers that have a good CR-performance
  • Implementation of projects in countries of origin: Coffee project in Columbia, PRO-PLANTEURS in the Ivory-Coast, support of smallholder palmoil farmers in Western Africa together with Solidaridad
  • Review of the effectiveness of our measures taken in the scope of our projects relating to countries of origin and supply chains

Commitment to smallholder farmers

We work with many different types of business partners, from small, family-run businesses to larger global companies. We understand that there are numerous specific challenges faced by smallholder farmers. Due to many factors beyond farmers’ control such as climate change, unpredictable weather conditions, international energy prices affecting farm inputs, and lack of access to the market, it can be a challenge to produce a stable quantity of crops. Farmers often are not able to earn a living income and we recognise that we have an important role to play in facilitating this. We are currently involved in a number of projects and initiatives e.g. our coffee project in Columbia (promoted by the Hanns R. Neumann foundation), the PRO-PLANTEURS project for sustainable cocoa or our memberships in the World Banana Forum and the Juice CSR Platform. We plan to continue our support and extend our commitment by adding further measures.

Commitment to gender equality

ALDI believes that all workers should be treated fairly. We do not tolerate any form of discrimination and commit to achieve gender equality across our own business and supply chains. We recognise that the majority of workers in many of our supply chains are women and that they may be disproportionately impacted. Some of the problems faced by women workers include unequal treatment, risk of gender-specific discrimination regarding wages and working conditions, limited access to land, unpaid productive roles and care responsibilities and education. To underline our efforts and to promote women empowerment within our supply chains and within the ALDI Nord group of companies, we signed the UN Women’s Empowerment Principles and we will publish a gender policy and our gender action plan in autumn 2021.

Our policy on gender equality in our supply chains

  • outlines ALDI’s principles towards gender equality as well as the expectations towards, and support we provide to business partners. Among others, these principles include the guarantee of gender-sensitive health and safety at production sites, ending gender-based violence as well as gender equality in hiring, training, promotion, and remuneration.
  • includes the concept of intersectionality, as we know that gender inequality often intersects with other forms of discrimination.
  • covers specific challenges women face and its root causes.
  • includes steps on how we strive to integrate the principles in our due diligence process, for example with increasing transparency and publication on gender-specific data.
  • Presents our approach to guarantee regular, meaningful and constructive engagement with business partners and trade unions on the topic of women’s rights.

To bring the policy and the principles into action, we are currently developing a gender action plan containing measures and targets with defined timelines. This plan will also include tasks which will secure the integration of gender equality into our due diligence process. The Gender Action Plan covers the following tasks, among others:

  • Gather and publish gender-specific data to get a better understanding of supply chains having a high proportion of women represented and positions they are employed as well as detect pay gaps between women and men. By the end of 2023 we will still systematically track and disclosure the results of this analysis for at least 3 high-risk food and non-food supply chains down to the production/ farm levels.
  • If the analysis shows gender pay gaps, by 2026 we will make meaningful progress in closing the gender pay gap in at least 3 high-risk supply chains and report on our progress.
  • Tackle gender-based violence and harassment and publish measures to further integrate this topic in our existing processes such as our ALDI Social Audits and workers interviews, in line with the  ILO convention 190 as well as existing guidance, before the end of 2023.
  • Raise awareness on gender equality towards all our suppliers and support them with guidance to meet the principles laid out in the gender policy. A respective guideline will be finalised in 2022.
  • Based on this guidance we will support our suppliers to remove barriers to women’s representation in 3 high-risk supply chains by the end of 2023 and report publicly on that.
  • Support gender-sensitive procurement by increasing the share of products we buy from women-led businesses by the end of 2023.
  • Include gender inequality in our ongoing human rights and environmental risk assessments to map and publish the high-risk supply chains (food and non-food), where women workers are most prevalent by 2022.
  • To better understand the severity and likelihood (saliency) of the risks affecting women in supply chains, we include gender aspect in our human rights impact assessments. On average we will conduct one HRIA that covers these gender aspects annually. In the scope of these assessments we are engaging with women’s right organisations and local stakeholders to understand risks and root causes as well as ALDI’s impact on gender discrimination across the supply chains. Our HRIA will be accompanied by a time-bound action plan, aimed at improving working conditions, taking the special needs of women workers into consideration. We will engage with the involved stakeholders to validate the findings and we will report publicly about the action plan and the engagement, latest by mid-2023.

In our textiles supply chains, we have identified that many workers are reliant on factory-based childcare services due to financial constraints and a lack of alternative care options. With our ALDI Factory Advancement Project PLUS, we support improving internal childcare offers, among others. Such projects will also be part of the action plan.

We have set the goal of establishing grievance mechanisms that meet the requirements of the framework of the UN Guiding Principles (UNGP) in our high-risk supply chains by 2025. We will also investigate on the gender-specific needs to implement safe, effective and gender-sensitive grievance mechanisms. We commit to report about the learnings of the projects we pilot together with other retailers and partners in global food supply chains by the end of 2022 and reflect whether the grievance mechanism is safe and effective for women, whether remedy is provided and how barriers are addressed. Furthermore, we will give details on the functionality (including local women’s organizations, whether UNGP quality criteria are met.

We are continuously in contact with external stakeholders to make sure that we meet the expectations towards ALDI as one of the leading international retail enterprises and we will further strengthen our dialogue with women’s rights organisations and trade unions to validate our gender policy and action plan in order to better meet the needs of women. We will furthermore promote women’s representation and rights in those dialogues, whenever possible.

Part of our existing work on understanding and tackling low wages in the chocolate, orange and banana supply chains, starting from mid-2023 we will publish annually our progress in improving wages of all workers in these supply chains.

Many of the root causes of gender inequality are difficult to address as a single company, but we will do our part to contribute to gender equality and we further aim to advocate and raise awareness on gender equality, internally and externally, within multi-stakeholder initiatives and individually.

Commitment to end Child Labour and Forced Labour

Globally, many people are still affected by child- and forced labour, most of them in the private sector. As cases of forced labour and child labour are detected both in the industry and agricultural sector, these serious issues are fundamental to tackle for us. We therefore regularly carry out social assessments in our production facilities in order to identify negative human rights impacts and to provide remedy where necessary. We also rely on certifications whose requirements include the prevention of child- and forced labour.

In order to take a strong stand against child and forced labour and emphasize the relevance of these issues, we developed a policy on child labour and a policy on forced labour. These policies will apply to our non-food and textile supply chains as well as to our food supply chains. Our forced labour policy is a proactive approach to prevent forced labour and we will, for example, take steps to ensure migrant workers do not have to pay recruitment fees (Employer Pays Principle).

Support for European framework conditions and joint commitment

We want to go one step further to successfully address systemic challenges throughout complex supply chains. Our longstanding commitment and cooperation with various interest groups have shown that the best way to improve working conditions within supply chains is through joint initiatives and partnerships. We continuously stand up for human rights in our initiatives, associations and in our business relationships. We therefore support sustainable solutions that require all relevant political, economic and social stakeholders to work together. In our position paper we call for an, at least, European legal framework for the implementation of a clearly defined, practical and long-term effective mandatory human rights due diligence. This creates a level playing field and makes human rights along supply chains non-negotiable. Beyond that, we signed alongside 25 other companies the joint statement by the Business & Human Rights Resource Centre, which welcomes the announcement of the EU Commission to launch a legislative initiative on mandatory human rights and environmental due diligence.

We are already involved in product-specific multi-stakeholder initiatives and we commit to join and actively participate in another MSI focusing on labour issues in high-risk supply chains by 2021.


Examples of continuous engagement:

  • German Initiative on Sustainable Cocoa
  • Beyond Chocolate
  • World Banana Forum
  • Fruit Juice CSR Platform
  • German Partnership for Sustainable Textiles
  • Bangladesh Accord on Fire and Building Safety
  • The German Retailers Working Group on Living Income and Living Wages
  • IDH Roadmap on Living Wages
  • Roundtable on Sustainable Palm Oil (RSPO)

Voluntary commitment on living wages and living income

Living wages and living incomes are an integral part of human rights and are essential if we want to address inequality and eradicate poverty. We acknowledge that the income and wages achieved by smallholders or workers along global supply chains are often not sufficient to allow a decent standard of living. We recognize that there might be a gap between the legal minimum wages or actually paid wages, and a living wage or living income which could have an adverse impact on human rights.

Therefore, we will strive to create lasting change in our global supply chains by strengthening our responsible purchasing practices, which have a direct impact on working conditions, wages and incomes, and by increasing our supply chain transparency and traceability. Pilot projects, such as the payment of premiums or income diversification projects will help to ensure a decent standard of living for workers and for farmers and their families.

We also understand that collective bargaining plays a valuable role in allowing sufficient wages to be determined and wage gaps to be closed and we support the adoption of measures by governments to promote collective bargaining between workers and employers.

To emphasize our commitment and demonstrate ALDI’s stance, we developed our International Position Statement on Living Wages and Living Incomes, which has company-wide acceptance and relevance.


Besides the ALDI Position Statement on Living Wages and Living Incomes, we are part of the GIZ working group of German retailers on this topic, because we strongly believe that an effective and lasting solution needs collaboration and level playing fields.  

In this context we signed a voluntary commitment in 2020, to promote living incomes and living wages. The steps agreed in the commitment also include the calculation of income and wage gaps and the implementation of sustainable purchasing practices together with buyers and suppliers.

In addition to our engagement in our food supply chains, since 2019 ALDI is actively engaging in the Partnership Initiative on living wages of the German Partnership for Sustainable Textiles. Within this initiative, we are working on the sustainable improvement of our purchasing practices to provide production sites with the space for substantial and continuous wage growth.

We will publish regular updates regarding our measures to achieve our commitments, for example about our Tony’s open chain chocolate.  By 2022 we aim to make further substantial progress in closing the gap to a living wage in two further high-risk supply chains (Orange, Banana) and report about it.

Grievance mechanism

Grievance mechanisms provide a suitable means of identifying adverse impacts at an early stage. Acting at the last stage of complex value chains, however, we are confronted with particular challenges regarding the individual implementation in the countries where our goods are produced. We address this challenge by using our Human Rights Impact Assessments to first identify potential barriers faced by workers in getting access to grievance mechanisms and corrective measures. In the future, we want to develop concepts for pilot projects that improve access to complaint mechanisms in relevant supply chains. To establish trustful grievance mechanisms and to enter into a deeper exchange concerning labour rights issues in supply chains, we will actively participate in dialogue with trade unions. We aim to take effective measures to overcome barriers workers are facing to exercise freedom of association and their right to collective bargaining. In our strategy, we have set the goal of establishing grievance mechanism that meet the requirements of the UNGPs in our high-risk supply chains by 2025. We commit to report about the learnings of the projects we pilot together with other retailers and partners in global food supply chains by the end of 2022. In addition, we are working with other stakeholders to establish institutional grievance mechanisms – e.g. through our membership in the German Partnership for Sustainable Textiles.

Reporting and Transparency

Transparency is an essential component of human rights diligence. We already communicate existing measures, e.g. in our Sustainability Report or on our website. In the future, we want to communicate even more openly about human rights risks as well as our measures taken and to publish further information on the challenges and findings.

The next step will be the publication of gender-specific data in three high risk supply chains and data on the Living Income/ Living Wage Gap. This data will be collected within the framework of the HRIA and with the help of studies that we intend to conduct together with external service providers. In a stepwise approach, we want to make our high-risk supply chains more transparent. We therefore commit ourselves to publish the countries of origin for all ALDI Nord´s food high-risk supply chains by the end of 2021 and, by the end of 2022, the names and addresses of first tier suppliers of our food high-risk supply chains. By 2027, we then will publish information on all relevant tiers for six of our high-priority supply chains. We will start with one supply chain and will scale our transparency to six of our high-priority supply chains over the coming years.

Continous improvement

We are aware that the implementation of human rights diligence is a continuous process of development. Our relevant processes and instruments are therefore subjected to regular review.

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