There is no perfect factory or farm. Local issues and cultural norms - combined with global factors such as economic pressure and consumer demand - result in new and ever-changing threats to workers' rights each day. International supply chains are so complex that it would be impossible for any individual organization or person to solve these problems alone. FLA affiliates include companies, universities and civil society organizations that are committed to protecting workers' rights by promoting adherence to international labor standards. These diverse stakeholders draw on FLA's expertise and learn from each others' experiences to develop ethical and equitable supply chains. Learn more about the efforts of FLA affiliates below and see the impact of our work.
Forward Group, located in Sialkot, Pakistan. Manufactures soccer balls and related products.
Russell Brands/Fruit of the Loom. Russell Athletic, Fruit of the Loom and Vanity Fair Brands products. Russell Brands' compliance program is accredited by FLA.
About the school's commitment to protecting workers' rights and the FLA Workplace Code of Conduct: George Mason has officially licensed vendors who have been authorized to produce merchandise bearing the University's trademarks, which include all graphic and verbiage-based references to the University. Using officially licensed vendors better ensures the University's image and product quality. It also aids in ensuring that Mason product is manufactured in fair working conditions as we require all of our licensed vendors to affiliate with the Fair Labor Association.
Gildan apparel and GoldToe socks. Gildan Activewear Inc.'s compliance program is accredited by FLA.
The Global Fairness Initiative (GFI) promotes a more equitable, sustainable approach to economic development for the world's working poor by advancing fair wages, equal access to markets and balanced public policy to generate opportunity and end the cycle of poverty.
GoodWeave International works to stop child labor and forced labor in global supply chains. Starting with South Asia¹s handmade carpet industry where child labor has declined by 80 percent, GoodWeave implements four main inter-connected program areas: leverage market in influence; develop child-labor-free supply chains; offer educational opportunities to children; and ensure decent work for adults. The GoodWeave label certifies nine percent of the global handmade rug market as free from child labor and forced labor; 140 brands license the use ofthe GoodWeave System.
Gore® Wear products (Formerly Gore Bike Wear® and Gore Running Wear® products) and Sitka products.