Good jobs can be loosely defined as providing adequate income, supporting employee well-being, and allowing for mobility. In global supply chains and operations, the social benefit infrastructure provided by national governments is often limited, creating risks for businesses that do not promote their employees’ health and financial well-being. In more mature markets, hourly employees also often lack social protection benefits critical to supporting their well-being. In both contexts, low-skill jobs provide limited opportunities for professional advancement and social mobility, which are critical to combating poverty and inequality. How can companies design interventions to promote quality jobs, especially for high-risk employees in their operations and supply chains? Join us for an important one-hour discussion to explore potential solutions.