The verdict is welcomed by workers and activists in a country that has been at the center of a slew of slavery and human trafficking cases, including in its seafood industry.
An estimated 250,000 migrant domestic workers in Singapore are "highly susceptible" to forced labor due to a lack of legal protections and the isolated nature of their work.
"Thailand's fishing industry at all levels has a responsibility to the environment and the world,” a Thai military government spokesperson told Reuters.
Under pressure to crack down on labor abuses, Malaysia is moving to eliminate middlemen who charge millions of foreign workers exorbitant recruitment fees.
Workers at Top Glove factories often work a 12-hour shift and clock 90 to 120 hours of overtime a month, while Malaysian laws limit overtime to 104 hours per month.
Top Glove, like other large companies employing migrant workers in Malaysia, have to take responsibility for their recruitment practices.
Ongoing crackdown targets workers without visas and those who have switched employers without authorization
One of the two Myanmar migrant workers claims to be unjustly held in solitary confinement, NGO says.