Support our work Donate
What is a living wage? Can I shop ethically? Should I boycott or not? What should brands do? What portion of the price goes to workers?
Read the latest reports, position papers, research and other materials from the Clean Clothes Campaign.
This blog aims to collect daily information about how the new Coronavirus COVID-19 is influencing garment workers' rights in supply chains around the world. It will be updated as new information comes in from media and the Clean Clothes Campaign global network. Information is posted as it comes in from the network and cannot always be double-checked.
Tell Disney, Starbucks, and NBCUniversal they can write a happy ending for the story of 26 Burmese migrant workers in Thailand. These workers are legally owed approximately $110.000 USD, which is close to nothing for three of the biggest companies in the world, with a combined market value of $509.7 billion. Join us and write them on Twitter today!
In a public brief published this week, witness signatories to the Accord on Fire and Building Safety in Bangladesh express their concern about the ability of this vital programme to monitor and improve the safety of Bangladeshi garment factories. 150 days since the Bangladesh-based operations of the programme were taken over by the Ready-Made-Garment Sustainability Council (RSC), this new body has not yet been able to prove that it can credibly ensure that signatories meet the obligations of the binding Accord agreement.
A group of workers in Romania received their full back wages after an intense media campaign went viral. During the first months of the pandemic, they received 140 EUR, just over half of their regular monthly wage. The Clean Clothes Campaign (CCC) network and supporters put pressure on Inditex, Holy Fashion and a UK high street brand: three companies sourcing from the Tanex facility. International pressure led these brands to take responsibility to settle the violations between the management and the workers.