Search results

45 items matching your search terms.
Filter the results.
Item type












New items since



Sort by relevance · date (newest first) · alphabetically
Image Action in Copenhagen Sept 2012
by emma last modified 20-11-2013 13:39 — filed under: , ,
Activists took to the streets of Copenhagen to draw attention to the poverty wages Cambodia workers are being paid
Located in Living Wage / Living Wage images
Image Mass fainting outside H&M's HQ in Stockholm
by emma last modified 20-11-2013 13:41 — filed under: , ,
In October 2012 activists in Sweden staged a mass fainting in protest at the poverty wages being paid to workers in Cambodia
Located in Living Wage / Living Wage images
Image chemical/x-genbank Price tag action Nijmegen
by emma last modified 20-11-2013 13:48 — filed under: ,
In the Netherlands campaigners left the alternative price tags in H&M stores across the country
Located in Living Wage / Living Wage images
Image object code H&M logo
by emma last modified 26-11-2013 13:02 — filed under:
Located in Living Wage / Living Wage images
H&M's living wage roadmap needs concrete benchmarks
by emma published 28-11-2013 — filed under: ,
Clean Clothes Campaign is disappointed that H&M's newly announced Roadmap to a Fair Living Wage fails to clearly state a living wage benchmark, we believe without such a definition it is both impossible to create a 'roadmap' to achieving its payment and similarly impossible to measure the roadmap's success.
Located in News / / 11 / 28
CCC reaction to the launch of children’s clothing collection by H&M and WWF
by Christie Miedema published 29-09-2016 last modified 29-09-2016 08:45 — filed under:
On 29th of September, H&M and WWF have launched a new collection of children’s clothing aimed at leading the way toward a more environmentally friendly garment industry. While H&M and WWF attempt to reduce water pollution and promote closed loop recycling management, core problems of their ‘fast fashion’ model are not addressed. H&M continues to pursue a business model that relies heavily on high sales volumes, rapid growth rates and overconsumption, and is therefore truly unsustainable at heart. The Clean Clothes Campaign (CCC) fears that the company is once again profiting from a marketing opportunity that will lead to little change for affected people and may mislead consumers.
Located in News / / 09 / 29
Global week of action against poverty wages at H&M
by Neva Nahtigal published 23-11-2018 — filed under: ,
From Delhi to London, from Washington, DC to Zagreb, with many cities in between, workers and activists are drawing attention to H&M’s broken commitment that 850,000 garment workers would be paid a living wage by this year. Expressions of solidarity with garment workers and denouncements of poor and precarious working conditions have also been coming from other parts of the H&M's global supply chain.
Located in News / / 11 / 23
A wave of actions against poverty wages hits H&M’s largest markets and production locations
by Neva Nahtigal published 27-11-2018 last modified 27-11-2018 14:00 — filed under: , ,
The ongoing #TurnAroundHM global week of action has shown the growing resentment over H&M’s broken living wage commitment. Workers, activists and consumers in some of H&M’s largest markets and in a number of production countries are holding H&M accountable for the broken commitment that 850,000 workers would start getting paid a living wage by this year.
Located in News / / 11 / 27
Why we are staying away from H&M’s living wage summit in Cambodia
by Neva Nahtigal published 10-12-2018 last modified 11-12-2018 06:21 — filed under: , , ,
Clean Clothes Campaign International office declined an invitation to the “Fair living wage summit” that H&M is organizing on 11 December in Phnom Penh, Cambodia. We want to make sure that our absence is not misrepresented at the summit or in other situations and are therefore sharing some background that led to that decision.
Located in News / / 12 / 10
File ECMAScript program Invisible workers - Syrian refugees in Turkish garment factories
by Christie Miedema published 18-01-2017 last modified 18-01-2017 08:34 — filed under: , , ,
Thousands of Syrian refugees work long hours in Turkey’s apparel factories in unhealthy conditions with salaries below the minimum wage. Despite Turkey being an important sourcing market for the Nordic brands H&M, KappAhl, Lindex, Gina Tricot and Varner (BikBok, Cubus, Carlings et al), the companies are not doing enough to prevent discrimination of Syrians in their supply chains, according to this report by Fair Action and Future in our hands published in January 2017.
Located in Resources / Publications from National CCCs