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#whomademyclothes.

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hannah-trelawney
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Fashion Revolution, a conglomerate of designers, academics, writers and business leaders, is calling on retailers to become even more transparent, so shoppers can know exactly where their garments are sourced and how the people who produced them fared in the process. It’s also urging consumers to demand that companies answer the simple question: Who made my clothes?
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Knowing who made your clothes and why they are sold so cheap should be something we should ask. If they sell it really cheap then that would mean labor was almost free. I wouldn't patronize something like that.
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I don't notice the tag where it's made sometimes. I look at the size, material and the price. I wasn't too choosy of where my clothes are as long as I like the style.
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Now that I know this, I would be more aware where my clothes are coming from. Everyone wants cheap deals but mistreating people to get cheap labor is really bad.
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There are so many people being mistreated in sweat shops for cheap labor. China, India and Bangladesh are some of these countries.
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It is good that people are more aware of sweat shops. People usually see a good deal and that's it. They don't care about the people who made it. Now they're more conscious where it's made and if they are patronizing the maltreatment of workers.
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I've always stuck to certain brands when buying clothes. I assumed that they were done in China mostly but I never expected they make less than .70 cents because they can be expensive. Now I have to rethink getting my clothes somewhere else.
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I never would have thought they get paid that measly amount. These brands make so much money and they could treat these people better. I wouldn't support brands that treat the manufacturers like this.
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Most of my clothes are made in Asia so I can just imagine the laborers who had to endure long working hours to produce them.
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I am brand conscious when it comes to my clothes. I actually research where they get it made and what they use. I've read so much about manufacturing and I wouldn't support a brand that treats people poorly.
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I wasn't aware of where my clothes were made actually. I check the size and I buy if it fits me nice and the price is reasonable.
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Letting people know about the manufacturing industry gives people a better understanding of how people are treated. Maybe now they'd think first before buying really cheap clothes.
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I actually don't know who made my clothes, which country I mean. I never really checked since I wasn't particular. I need to check them now after learning about this.
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It helps to know what the people who make our clothes go through. They are overworked and underpaid. It's now our decision whether we support this treatment or not.
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Clothing companies should pay more for the labor. They charge consumers a high price but the people who really deserve the money get so little of it. They're the ones who work hard.
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I'm not conscious of where my clothes are made because I don't like shopping. I go to my usual stores and get what I need then get out. I am unaware of the conditions of these clothing manufacturers honestly.
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This is a good campaign because people become more conscious of what they wear. It would teach us to be more critical.
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Clothing manufacturers are the ones who should make sure they pay these laborers the right wages. I wouldn't mind if the prices are a bit higher.
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People who make our clothes are treated unfairly. They work hard but they don't make enough. Their countries should make stricter laws so they get what they deserve.
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I always check where my clothes are made. I want to make sure I'm getting what I'm paying for. I check the material and the craftsmanship. I don't mind if the price is a bit expensive if the quality is worth it.
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