Helping around the house or farm, or working in a local shop on weekends or for a few hours after school during the week is not child labour. If this work prevents a child from receiving a full time formal education and when it contravenes existing laws on the minimum age and conditions for employment, it become child labour. Parents, employers, government officials, teachers, police and other community representatives should all be involved in providing the necessary conditions to ensure that children do not have to work. We all have a role to play - governments, international organisations, businesses, NGOs, community and faith-based organisations, trade unions, employers, teachers, parents, communities and you. Governments and Donors (such as the European Union and the Irish Government) must continue to increase funding for basic education in developing countries and support initiatives that aim to get out-of-school children back to the classroom - and keep them there.