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695846ea4d Precisely for this reason they should be held liable for human rights violations in their production chains. Such conditions are not exceptional in Argentina or in other textile industries around the world. The investigation, however, is sitting in the hands of the public prosecutor Guillermo Marijuan. La Alameda has taken legal proceedings against 110 major clothing brands, including international firms such as Puma and Topper, and employers themselves have recognised that 78 per cent of the clothing industry operates illegally. About CCC MissionHow We WorkLocal CCC's At a glance The IssuesFAQGet Active Living Wage Why a living wage?Asia Floor WageSign the Living Wage petition Contact Contact InformationFor the PressAbout this site .
In Argentina, Zara stands accused of servitude, based on persons being forced to work in excess of 12 hours a day and the restrictions on freedom derived from housing persons in their workplace, as well as of violating the legislation on home working, which makes outsourcers criminally liable and responsible for labour conditions in work places producing their goods, and the law on migrants, which proscribes profiting economically from undocumented persons. Zara is responsible for the same illegal and inhuman methods of exploitation in Sao Paulo, Brazil, where it was fined millions for the same offence it has been accused of in eleven other countries. According to this report sixty-seven suppliers were checked, and were found to be engaged in countless labour rights violations, such as excessive overtime and occupational health and safety violations. Irresponsible legal strategy. But, as denounced by the NGO "La Alameda" and the Human Rights Secretariat of the CGT, the countrys largest trade union confederation, the working hours are inhuman. 1 Your comments # On 2 February 2014 at15:07, by Carlos Eduardo Replying to: Also in Brazil, slave ZARA , their workers are like slaves. A research report by SOMO and Reporter Brasil also released today reaches the same conclusion. Uh oh! Something went wrong. In 2011, Brazilian inspectors found cases of modern-day slavery in Zaras supply chain.