The all-party parliamentary committee has put together a new report that highlights how COVID-19 impact the fashion industry and how government regulation can help rebuild it sustainably.
The move is a body blow for luxury goods retailers and high-end stores that had been looking forward to a boost when international tourists and shoppers finally return to Britain.
British businesses, hit by a double whammy of COVID-19 and preparations for the Brexit finale in December, are being urged to focus on exports and to sharpen their e-commerce game.
This agreement is in addition to the more than 160,000 pieces of PPE, which Burberry has already donated to the NHS over the past few months.
Supporters of a bill aimed at protecting wages for garment workers are vowing to bring it to the legislature again next year.
Still fearful of large crowds amid the pandemic, many worry voters will opt out of voting altogether this year.
As SB 1399, the Garment Worker Protection Act, winds its way through the legislative process, groups weigh in on its potential.
A bill to tighten up laws around worker pay is possibly at its last stop before hitting the governor’s desk, but costs are being scrutinized.
While some tweaks were made to the duties in the Airbus dispute, wool suits and cashmere sweaters are still caught in the middle.
In recentering those working in factories and on farms, what role do fiber and textile standards in the industry play?
The GDP drop in the second quarter is the lowest ever reported since the first quarter of 1995.
In August, the U.S. could decide to beef up, and broaden, punitive tariffs on British and European luxury goods which have been caught up in a long-running dispute over government subsidies to Airbus.