Transparency action

[vc_row full_height=”yes” bg_type=”image” parallax_style=”vcpb-default” bg_image_new=”1987|https://labourbehindthelabel.org/wp-content/uploads/2016/03/Optimized-window-1024×599.jpg” bg_image_repeat=”repeat-y” bg_image_posiiton=”1em”][vc_column width=”2/3″ css=”.vc_custom_1457447245719{margin-left: 40px !important;background-color: #ffffff !important;}”][ultimate_heading main_heading=”Take action: Transparency now” main_heading_color=”#333e48″ alignment=”left” main_heading_margin=”margin-top:20px;” main_heading_font_family=”font_family:Roboto Condensed|font_call:Roboto+Condensed”][/ultimate_heading][vc_separator][vc_column_text]The lack of information about where our clothes and shoes are made and who made them is a huge barrier to change. Information is power, but brands have it all and workers on the ground have very little. We must make visible the workplaces and people in global supply chains, in order to hold companies to account for their actions. Take action below to call for data to be released. In the end, if companies are doing the right thing, what have they got to hide?

Send the following message to: Clarks, Base London, Asos, Boden, H&M, Inditex (Zara), Marks & Spencer, Monsoon, New Look, Next, Pentland, Primark, Tesco, Sainsburys, William Lamb[/vc_column_text][vc_tta_accordion style=”modern” c_icon=”chevron” active_section=”7″ collapsible_all=”true”][vc_tta_section title=”Read the message” tab_id=”1457444834537-0eebb2ec-6d82″][vc_column_text]Dear Brand,

I want to know who made my clothes and shoes, and to have access to data about the conditions where she works, whether she is safe, if she can afford to look after her kids, and lots more besides. If companies were more transparent with this data this would also allow change makers at all levels of supply chains to work together to solve the problems the industry faces in upholding human rights.

Are you willing to help this process by committing to be transparent?


1. Will you commit to annually disclose a spreadsheet with the names, addresses and contact details of supplier facilities, subcontracted suppliers and labour agents managing home-working facilities?
2. Will you publish your social audit reports?
3. Will you report on an annual basis on the impact of your activities on human rights throughout your production network, including explicit reporting on due diligence processes, and on the effectiveness of responses to address adverse impacts on human rights, using measurable indicators?
4. Would you support calls for legislation to create a level playing field for all brands and retailers with garment supply chains to be more transparent?

Thank you for your response.

Your name[/vc_column_text][/vc_tta_section][/vc_tta_accordion][/vc_column][vc_column width=”1/3″][vc_column_text]


Dear Ken Murphy (Tesco CEO) and Andre Lacroix (Intertek CEO),

In 2020 Tesco made £2.2 billion in profit. In the same year, 130 VK Garment workers were fired, after years of making F&F jeans for Tesco in Thailand under horrible conditions.

Their labour contributed to your financial success while they were made to work 99-hour weeks and paid illegally low wages. Social auditors for Intertek failed to fulfil their core obligation and report these abusive practices, and Tesco refused to acknowledge responsibility for their supply chain workers.

As a Tesco customer, I fully support the 130 VK Garment workers. I call on you both to do the right thing and settle the case as soon as possible. These workers deserve justice.

Yours sincerely,

%first_name% %last_name%

%%your signature%%

1,641 signatures