How a factory in the Philippines has transformed the world’s largest garment industry

When it comes to the massive garment industry, it is easy to forget the human impact of the garment industry.

It is the second largest manufacturing sector in the world after the US and accounting for nearly a quarter of the global apparel trade.

According to the International Labour Organization (ILO), the garment sector employs approximately 17 million people globally and contributes $3 trillion to the global economy.

And it is estimated that the global textile industry employs more than two million people worldwide.

The garment industry is also the world headquarters for fashion designers and manufacturers.

As the world gets wealthier, so too does the demand for garments.

According in the United Nations, demand for apparel has risen to a record high of $7.2 trillion in 2018.

But the garment industrial park industry in the South China Sea is facing a major challenge.

It’s an industry that is not only responsible for the livelihoods of millions of people, but also its economy.

A factory in a fishing village called Hwajim, in the Bajo San Luzon archipelago, is the main manufacturing hub for the South East Asian country’s garment industry and is also home to the biggest shrimp processing facility in the Asia Pacific region.

The Hwajais factory is a $1.8 billion facility that produces over half of the world supply for the global shrimp market.

The factory is also responsible for a large part of the countrys seafood exports.

This is despite the fact that Hwaji has been on the verge of bankruptcy.

In the process, it’s been struggling to meet its international sourcing commitments, as well as meet the strictest environmental standards in the global seafood trade.

The factories workers say they are treated as second class citizens, with the sole focus being to meet the country’s strict seafood standards.

A small but vocal group of workers in Hwamais factory have been demanding better conditions, but there is also a broader public outcry.

The International Labor Organization (I.L.O.) recently issued a report stating that Hwaaja is a “labour and labor-intensive, non-unionised garment factory.”

The report also highlighted that the factory was not able to meet international sourcing obligations due to the high cost of production.

The report cited an example of an Indonesian garment supplier refusing to meet sourcing requirements due to high production costs, which were estimated to be around $300,000 per garment per day.

Hwaajim has recently begun to meet those sourcing requirements, but the situation is not without its challenges.

As a result, workers at the factory say they’ve begun to organise to create a union to fight for better working conditions.

In addition to the factory, Hwaaji is also known as the “Factory of the Century,” after the former chairman of the I.

L, Lani Gu, was a founder member of the company.

Lani had previously held several leadership roles at the company, which has been in operation since 2002.

L.H. Gu, a well-known Filipino human rights activist and former leader of the Philippine National Union of Workers, was among those who met with Lani during his visit to the Hwajas factory in 2016.

According the workers, Gu was in favour of a union and said he would support a union drive if he were to take over the factory.

Lansing, MIKE HAYNES/AFP/Getty Images But the factory has been facing difficulties, not only due to its high production cost, but due to environmental issues as well.

A recent report from the IUCN stated that the Hwajoas factory is not able “to meet the international sourcing requirements,” and that it was “unable to meet environmental sustainability standards.”

It added that the environmental impact of Hwaja has been “an ongoing issue.”

In a statement to the ILLO, L.

Lan said, “Hwaaja was a labour and labor intensive, non unionised garment manufacturing company, that has been struggling in the past three years to meet sustainability requirements.”


A has also launched a campaign to raise awareness about the conditions in the factory and has raised the profile of the Hwoajaas workers in the country.

As of February, Laines campaign had raised more than $1,200,000 to fight the issue.

The campaign, which is focused on the workers’ issues and the plight of the workers in their workplace, is called #Hwaja, a reference to the garment workers’ nickname for the factory workers.

The L.M.

A is also launching a campaign called #AwayFromHwaaj, in which they have also raised the campaign’s campaign fund to support workers in need.

The movement to support the workers has been gaining momentum, with support from local activists.

The union has also been organising a number of protests at the H Waaja’s factory, which have garnered significant attention.

However, the factory is unlikely to meet strict international sourcing and