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Anzeige der Artikel nach Schlagwörtern: GBVH

Herausgeber*in: Asia Floor Wage Alliance (AFWA) and other organisations in Asia

Schlagwörter: Arbeitsbedingungen, Bekleidungsindustrie, COVID19, Existenzlohn, Frauen, GBVH, Löhne, Nachhaltigkeit, Unternehmensverantwortung


The study documents women garment workers’ experiences of genderbased violence and harassment (GBVH) in the wake of COVID-19 pandemic in Asian production countries. It elaborates “economic harm” as a form of GBVH, underscoring how the business models of global apparel brand and their actions during the pandemic-induced recession exacerbated women worker’s vulnerability to violence both inside the factories and in their homes, families, and communities, leading the feminisation of the COVID-19 crisis.

Erscheinungsjahr: 2021

Sprache: Englisch

Umfang: 101 Seiten

Zielgruppe: Studierende, Dozierende

Bezug: kostenfrei zum Download

Herausgeber_in: Clean Clothes Campaign (CCC)

Autor_innen: Sina Marx

Schlagwörter: Arbeitsbedingungen, Asien, COVID-19, Corona, GBVH, Gender, globale Bekleidungsindustrie, Lieferketten, Löhne, Menschenrechte, Unternehmensverantwortung


This report shows the connections between economic exploitation and gender-based violence against women in the textile industry. It also gives recommendation for action of different stakeholders.


Umfang: 12 Seiten

Sprache: Englisch

Zielgruppe: Student_innen, Erwachsene

Bezug: kostenfrei zum Ansehen

Herausgeber_in: MVO Netherland

Autor_in: Giovanni Beatrice, Jean-Baptiste Damestoy, Frans Tilstra, Marjolein van Gendt

Schlagwörter: Afrika, Äthiopien, Arbeitsbedingungen, Bekleidungsindustrie, Baumwolle, Export, Globalisierung, Gender, GBVH, Lieferkette, Lohn, Nachhaltigkeit, Portraits, Soziale Verantwortung, Tipps für in der Bekleidungsbranche Tätige, Umweltschäden


Ethiopia is a promising country for the future of apparel manufacture, looking at its youthful population of 110 million, its rapid development with an anticipated continued annual GDP growth rate of 8%, low labour costs and preferential conditions in trade with the U.S. and the EU. Foreign Direct Investment (FDI) in the textile and garment sector is growing and so is its export.
However, the country also offers challenges, both commercial and in terms of environmental sustainability and ethical business behaviour. Cotton, fabrics and accessories need to be imported. Import/export regulations are complicated and time consuming. Workers are relatively untrained and unskilled and efficiency is very low. In addition, there is worry among stakeholders and (potential) buyers about issues such as living wage and the freedom of association in Ethiopia.
The overall objective of the report is to describe the comparative benefits and risks (SCP and commercial) of sourcing textile garments from Ethiopia. The aim is to inform potential buyers of the current status of the industry; it does not aim for scientific precision.

Erscheinungsjahr: 2019

Sprache: Englisch

Umfang: 34 Seiten

Zielgruppe: Beschaffer_innen,Student_innen, Erwachsene

Bezug: PDF zum Download

Herausgeber_innen: Global Labor Justice

Autor_innen: Shikha Silliman Bhattacharjee

Zielgruppe: Student_innen, Erwachsene

Medien: Hintergrundinformationen

Schlagwörter: Arbeitsbedingungen, Asien, Bekleidungsindustrie, Frauen in der Bekleidungsindustrie, Gender, gender-based-violence, GBVH, Gewerkschaften, Globalisierung, globale Wertschöpfungskette, ILO, Lieferkette, Leitprinzipien, Menschenrechte

Low wage women workers are least likely to have access to limited social safety nets, and most earn wages too low to save. As economies contract and millions of workers are fired, older women are among the first to lose their jobs. The unprecedented impacts of COVID-19 are deep and far-reaching, affecting the health and livelihoods of more than 150 million workers in global supply chains and 40 million workers in fast fashion supply chains—a workforce largely made up of women. Government and corporate responses to COVID-19 have exposed vast structural inequalities created by supply chain production models.

This report reviews the gendered impact of COVID-19—and the need for a transformational approach to prevent and end GBVH using guidance from C190*—in the context of Asian fast fashion supply chains which produce primarily consumer apparel and footwear. The report highlights the persistent risk factors for violence that both predate and are exacerbated by COVID-19. It provides detailed guidance for fast fashion lead firms on steps they can take to uphold C190 obligations to address violence on garment supply chains in context of the global public health crisis and the economic shocks caused by the COVID-19 pandemic. While this report focuses on fast fashion supply chains, the guidance for corporate accountability to achieve violence free workplaces provides an important roadmap across global supply chain sectors.

* C190 is the first international labor standard to lay out a gender-inclusive approach to addressing violence in the world of work and measures to end GBVH, including addressing risks associated with discrimination, unequal relationships of power and occupational health and safety

Erscheinungsjahr: 2020

Umfang: 47 Seiten

Sprache: Englisch

Bezug: kostenfrei zum Download als PDF-Datei