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Rust dyed clothing is a trend, but not a trend for the best reason.

According to a study by the International Labour Organisation, the majority of garment workers worldwide are women.

So why does this matter?

Because we’re seeing a lot of the world’s poorest women in our world today. 

In 2016, women accounted for more than 60% of the global garment workforce, but by 2020, women will account for just 30% of that workforce. 

Why are so many women in the world still being forced into substandard, low-paid work?

According to research from the World Bank, women in Asia are twice as likely to be paid less than men in similar roles.

That means that Asian women earn more than their male counterparts, but their wages are often much lower.

So, why do we keep pushing the boundaries of the garment industry?

It’s all about power, right?

The garment industry, like many industries, has an obsession with power and status.

In the eyes of some, it’s a way of life, and for women it’s not.

As a result, many garment workers are not treated fairly.

And that is why women are forced into this industry.

We need to start talking about what’s really happening to women in garment manufacturing.

Why do we need to talk about this?

Because it’s happening.

Women working in garment factories are being forced to work in conditions that are far from their best.

They’re not allowed to leave their homes, and their safety is being compromised.

We are seeing the results of decades of factory and factory-worker abuse.

What we don’t have access to, women and girls are often denied access to their families.

In some countries, women who are pregnant are forced to carry the baby for up to a month. 

What is the solution?

What is happening in factories like China is a direct result of the factory sector’s exploitation of women. 

According to UN Women, the global textile industry has been a major contributor to women’s labour rights abuses.

According the report, 80% of factory workers were paid less that the minimum wage for their position. 

This means that women in China, Bangladesh, Vietnam and India are forced in this industry to work conditions that leave them vulnerable to abuse.

In addition to the physical and psychological damage they suffer from their work, many women are often forced to marry off their children, work part-time to support themselves and to support their families, all while working under harsh working conditions. 

If we want to end factory exploitation, we need policies that empower women.

But the way we address these issues requires an urgent response.

We cannot just turn a blind eye to factory conditions and ignore the reality that these conditions create immense hardship for the women who work in them.

That’s why we need a new paradigm for working in the garment sector. 

The solution to the problem of factory exploitation is not a new solution.

It’s been around for centuries, but there are some major steps we can take. 

Firstly, the textile industry should be banned.

In order to combat the rampant exploitation and oppression women face, we must change the way it is produced and how it is sold.

That includes not only the way factory workers are paid, but also how the industry is run.

The government should not just be regulating how factories are run, it needs to also make sure that the companies that are responsible for manufacturing the products are held to account for the exploitation of workers. 

Secondly, we can ensure that workers are treated with dignity and respect.

It is important that workers have access and respect for their dignity.

When women are paid the same as men, they are able to take the initiative and take on the biggest risks.

The more workers in a factory are able, the more effective their role in creating value for the company. 

We also need to address the problems of sexual harassment.

The global textile trade has a long history of sexual violence, but until recently the industry has failed to tackle this problem. 

But it’s important to remember that while we can’t just ignore the problem, we also need action.

When it comes to issues of sexual assault and abuse, we should take a new approach to addressing them. 

It is important to recognise that sexual harassment is a problem that is prevalent in the global manufacturing sector.

It doesn’t just affect the workers who are forced through degrading working conditions, but it also affects the entire global community, including women.

In fact, there are over 5,000 factories and factories worldwide that have experienced sexual harassment over the past 15 years. 

And yet, the industry, as a whole, has not done enough to tackle the issue. 

So what can we do to make sure our global supply chains are safe and inclusive?

In 2015, we launched a new campaign, ‘Silence No More’.

We have worked with more than 2,000 organisations across 30 countries to address sexual harassment and abuse in the supply chains of the textile sector.

We want to make a positive difference.