The new and strengthened policies follow a ban by the U.S. Customs and Border Protection (CBP) in October on imports from the company over alleged labour abuses. It is among five Malaysian glove makers to have faced the ban in the last two years.
Supermax said in a statement it is currently in the process of updating the CBP about improvements made under the new policies.
"The effectiveness and implementation of these policies will be inspected by different levels of on-going audits with at least two auditing processes, and two additional U.S.-based auditors, which will conduct analysis and monitoring against the ILO 11 Forced Labour Indicators," it said, referring to the International Labour Organization (ILO) standards.
Supermax has also begun reimbursing recruitment fees to former workers since September and expects to complete this process by March.
The company said improvements to working and living conditions are in progress with refurbishment and renovation expected to be completed by mid-February.
It has also adopted an equal pay and benefit structure for foreign workers, to match that of local workers. This will further eliminate any discriminatory practice, it said.
Supermax said it has proactively raised its minimum wage to 1,400 ringgit ($335.73) per month, higher than the current national minimum wage of 1,200 ringgit.
($1 = 4.1700 ringgit)
(Reporting by Liz Lee; Editing by Raju Gopalakrishnan)