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File PDF document Sector Wide Solutions (Bahasa Indonesia)
by Paul Roeland last modified 19-01-2016 11:00 — filed under: ,
Indonesian version of the Sector Wide Solution (revised version 2009).
Located in Resources / Publications from the Clean Clothes Campaign / Translations
File PDF document Sector Wide Solutions Indonesia (Revised version 2009)
by Paul Roeland last modified 24-04-2013 18:56 — filed under: ,
This document sets out sector-wide solutions for the sports shoe and apparel industry in Indonesia. These solutions are put forward by Oxfam Australia, the Clean Clothes Campaign and a network of labour rights groups worldwide (which include consumer groups) who remain concerned about continued and pervasive labour rights violations in the supply chain1 of major buyers (retailers and brands) in Indonesia. Written by Oxfam Australia and Clean Clothes Campaign, 2009.
Located in Resources / Publications from the Clean Clothes Campaign
Supplier of Original Marines targets CCC supporters instead of improving working conditions
by geertjan published 30-01-2013 last modified 24-04-2013 09:51 — filed under: , ,
Last month CCC, Abiti Puliti and Filcams CGIL started a public campaign to call on Original Marines and its supplier, the Indonesian factory PT SC Enterprise to stop the abuse against workers who produce for PT SC Enterprise.
Located in News / / 01 / 30
Sweatshop Campaigners unite against Adidas' "Fundamentally flawed" workers rights summit
by geertjan published 22-10-2012 last modified 25-04-2013 13:48 — filed under: , ,
Anti-sweatshop campaigners from the US and Europe today united to condemn a summit to be held in Lausanne, Switzerland on Tuesday organised by adidas, intended to deal with the issues workers face when its supplier factories close. Whilst United Students Against Sweatshops, the Clean Clothes Campaign, War On Want and People & Planet welcome comprehensive, long-term solutions to workers’ rights abuses in adidas’ supply chain, they say the summit is “fundamentally flawed” and an “empty rhetorical gesture” as workers in Indonesia that made adidas products have been waiting for severance payments for over a year.
Located in News / / 10 / 22
Top global sports brands adidas and Mizuno shamefully defy international standards on workers’ rights in Indonesia
by Christie Miedema published 29-09-2017 last modified 12-10-2017 17:47 — filed under: , , , ,
Clean Clothes Campaign issues the following statement in response to the refusal of adidas and Mizuno to pay what is owed to workers who made their shoes in Indonesia:
Located in News / / 09 / 29
Violations at outdoor gear factory
by Paul Roeland published 07-01-2015 — filed under: ,
Union rights are being violated at the JM TECH factory in Bogor, Indonesia. The factory employs 2,500 workers and produces for outdoor brands Lafuma, Millet, Eider and K2.
Located in Behind The Scenes / Review 2014 / Cases
File PDF document We are not machines: Indonesian Nike and adidas workers
by Paul Roeland last modified 13-01-2016 14:57 — filed under: , ,
Despite some small steps forward, poverty and fear still dominate the lives of Nike and Adidas workers in Indonesia, March 2002.
Located in Resources / Publications from the Clean Clothes Campaign
WE WON! adidas pays Kizone workers
by Paul Roeland published 29-04-2013 — filed under: , , ,
In a monumental victory, Adidas has agreed to compensate 2,800 Indonesian garment workers who were owed US $1.8 million in severance pay following the closure of sportswear factory PT Kizone.
Located in News / / 04 / 29
What happened to the workers in Indonesia?
by Mirjam van Heugten published 29-02-2016 last modified 10-10-2016 11:37 — filed under: , , , , ,
Read the insights about the 346 women and men in Indonesia demanding fair compensation from sportswear brands Mizuno and adidas, after they were intimidated and lost their jobs in 2012.
Located in News / / 02 / 29
Withdrawal Jack Wolfskin due to misconduct factory owner Busana, not union work
by Mirjam van Heugten published 12-02-2014 last modified 12-02-2014 16:40 — filed under: , ,
Clean Clothes Campaign, Jack Wolfskin and the Fair Wear Foundation state that the withdrawal from the Busana Prima Global factory in Bogor, Indonesia was due to the lack of action from the factory owner to act upon labour right violations.
Located in News / / 02 / 12