Fair trade clothing is clothing produced in countries that meet certain minimum standards.
In the U.S., that standard is based on the World Trade Organization (WTO) standards of fair trade, meaning that the garments are made in a way that does not require a fair labor standard, such as the minimum wage or a living wage.
However, there are many countries that do not meet those standards.
While there are some fair trade apparel companies that make clothing in places like China and Vietnam, it’s important to note that there are plenty of other countries that don’t meet those minimum standards either.
For example, apparel made in the U and Australia is often produced in sweatshops, which are unregulated and not subject to the same protections that apply to factories in China.
While it’s easy to imagine a company in Bangladesh using sweatshop labor, the truth is that sweatshop factories are far from the only way sweatshops are used.
For instance, in the 1990s, the textile industry was a big part of the Bangladesh garment industry, and many of the factories that used to be factories that employed children were later converted to sweatshops for adults.
These factories used the children to produce garments that were sold overseas and that were produced by children in sweatshop conditions.
So the fact that sweatshops have been used to produce clothing in Bangladesh and other countries does not mean that they are inherently unsafe.
In fact, many of these sweatshops can be built to the specifications of a modern-day factory, and it’s common for workers to be paid much more than what they would be in a modern factory.
For these reasons, many fair trade garments are produced in the most unsafe sweatshop countries.
There are also sweatshops that are made safe, like sweatshops in China and Indonesia, but they are often very large and complex.
In some of these cases, they are run by sweatshop owners, who are often corrupt and corrupt governments that have little or no oversight.
In other countries, such companies are owned by local communities and are run according to the local laws and customs.
So fair trade clothes are a product of the very nature of sweatshops.
If you are interested in knowing more about how fair trade is being produced, there is a lot of information available on the web about fair trade.
What is the difference between fair and fair trade?
There are many different definitions of fair and not-fair.
Some people think that fair trade means the clothes are made to a certain standard or that the clothes have a certain quality.
This definition doesn’t necessarily reflect the reality of the fashion industry, however.
There is a broad range of fair, not-very-fair, fair, and fair-fair garments available in the marketplace.
These categories are the basis for the fair trade certification system that’s developed by the International Fair Trade Association.
There’s also a wide range of certification schemes around the world, which cover a wide variety of categories.
While some fair or fair trade garment labels will have specific requirements or certification requirements, the real distinction is between the standards that are required and those that are not.
The International Fair Labor Organization (ILO) has the most comprehensive and extensive list of standards for clothing production.
The ILO standards for fair and non-fair trade apparel are: Minimum wages and working conditions: Minimum wage is defined as the rate that a worker must earn for a specified work week or term of employment to be considered a wage-earner.
Fair and not fair trade workers are paid a wage rate that is not less than the minimum rate, which is determined by the wage-setting body.
This is the rate at which a worker can be considered earning the minimum amount of money to meet a need.
The Fair Trade Working Group (FWFG) has standards that include: Minimum compensation: The compensation required to meet the requirements of the minimum wages and employment conditions are set by the Fair Trade Committee.
This body provides the minimum compensation that workers should receive, and the FWFG provides the appropriate compensation.
The minimum compensation must be set in accordance with the minimum standards of the Fair Trading System.
This committee is made up of representatives from the apparel and textiles industries, including trade unions and independent clothing workers.
The FWFGs compensation is set in line with the fair and unfavourable conditions of the industry and must not be more than the Fair Labor Standards Act of 1938 (FLSA).
The FLSA sets minimum wages for workers, which must be at least $1.35 an hour for apparel workers, $2.65 for textiles workers, and $3.40 for agricultural workers.
Fair trade garments should have a minimum wage of $1 per hour for garment workers and $1 for textile workers.
However it is also important to point out that there is no minimum wage for fair trade goods.
There may be some standards that apply, but the actual minimum wage that a clothing worker must be paid to cover the costs of their clothing production is much higher than the wage