Many multinational companies these days even are trying to get their work done from remote countries where labour is cheap and new brands of shoes and clothing's mostly make more profits. There is not any harm in getting the work done from the remote locations but when proper measures are not taken by the brand management, for employees and staff working for them, the environment where the work is being done for the company it creates a blurry picture of the future of employees. Proper labour rules should be emphasized. Sweatshops workers find long hours to work in hazardous environment, most of them in these days as well using child labour. Brands like Levis, D & G, Calvin Klein and the list goes on, and most of them are getting the work done from China using the same old sweatshops.
Traditionally, the cotton harvest has relied heavily on children, but there have been some signs that Tashkent is caving under international pressure, including a boycott by top clothing brands, among them Swedish retailer H&M. In 2008, Uzbekistan finally adopted the ILO’s conventions on the minimum age of work and barring children from dan
gerous work. However, the scope of the conventions’ enforcement remains up for debate. In 2013 the government finally allowed ILO monitors into the country to observe the cotton harvest, where they documented 41 cases of minors working in the fields. The government now claims that no children under the age of 15 are being used in the harvest.