Estimates are that tropical storms Iota and Eta could cost the region $200 million in lost apparel exports to the U.S.
The 11 clips commemorated key moments in the event’s 25-year history.
The bulk of the strategy aims to correct snafus linked to online orders and delivery timelines, reconcile existing inventory with what the web site shows and improve the retailer’s ability to predict customer demand.
Critics on social media said the bag is similar to the work of Mexican artisans.
Sales are expected to gradually increase this month as the government allowed some retailers to resume operations, but the pandemic has resulted in a sharp drop in revenues.
São Paulo’s big malls, such as shopping JK Iguatemi, sprung back to life last week, alongside other retailers and high-street boutiques after the government decided to reopen Latin America’s largest economy.
Central American unions are launching a campaign to pressure U.S. companies sourcing apparel in the region to pay factories for canceled orders and provide a living wage until COVID-19 abates.
Analysts are expecting steep declines at top retailers, which are rushing to boost e-commerce offerings to offset plunging brick-and-mortar traffic.
The retailer has three main logistic hubs in Spain, located in Madrid, Zaragoza and Arteixo, A Coruña, where it has its global headquarters.
Nearly 320,000 jobs and 8,815 companies are in jeopardy.
Companies in Latin America are being hit by canceled orders and closures related to the virus as infections begin to grow.
Most shops, including those run by large chains such as Zara, Primark and H&M, shuttered over the weekend as the country imposed a 15-day curfew.
Up to 70 percent of apparel shipments could be postponed in the next 30 days amid a shortage of cotton and synthetic yarn and thread to make apparel for U.S. sale.