Companies must ensure that everything possible is being done to ensure safe working conditions for migrant workers in their supply chains in Southern Spain.
Natalie Grillon of the Open Apparel Registry explains how open data can jump-start collaboration for the apparel industry.
While the main burden of responsibility for assessing business and human rights risks should be borne by public sector suppliers, governments must still show political leadership and commitment.
At its 21st March meeting, ETI’s Board decided to terminate Fyffes’ membership of ETI. Fyffes has been suspended from ETI since May 2017.
In the UK, around £1.8 billion of holiday pay goes unclaimed every year. This affects around 1.8 million workers.
The ETI Base Code Guidance on Gender Equality provides companies with a useful roadmap to guide their journey.
A report commissioned by ETI has investigated how business models are at the forefront of creating pressures on labour standards in global supply chains.
An open letter to the Thai government requests the dismissal of legal action by a local company against several human rights defenders, including ex-employees. It also has wider implications.
Encouraging good practice. Supermarket's new human rights and due diligence policy aligned with OECD guidelines and UNGPS.
Supporting greater fairness in the agricultural supply chain as well as post-Brexit implications.
UK consumers buy more clothes per person than any other country in Europe while globally the fashion sector is reportedly the world’s third biggest manufacturing industry.
ETI is very concerned about the recent mass dismissals of garment workers in Bangladesh. Additionally, we are troubled about the reportedly violent reaction of some of the policing authorities.