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However, in this instance, the treatment of the naturally flowing folds of the garments and the slightly bent posture of the attendants reflects the Chinese Tang sculptural style of the late 7 th and early 8 th century AD. (...) From this Indian inspired type of image, unique variations developed in the Korean region including a modification to the wearing of the garment by covering both shoulders and the addition of an undergarment sometimes tied around the waist. Another popular type of statue from the Korean Peninsula is the Buddha standing with garment covering only one shoulder and carrying a jewel-shaped tribute usually identified as a symbol of medicine.
Language:English
Score: 1127024.8 - https://en.unesco.org/silkroad...silk-roads-korean-buddhist-art
Data Source: un
One solution to counteract such negative effects would be to improve the cooling of factories, however such systems are costly to maintain. While cooling systems do exist in some factories, the effectiveness of fans and ventilation systems can be influenced by outside temperatures. (...) “I know I cannot quit.” – The Prevalence and Productivity Cost of Sexual Harassment to the Cambodian Garment Industry. ———. 2020. Garment Worker Needs Assessment during COVID19. (...) “Gendered Impacts of COVID-19 on the Garment Sector”, ILO Brief. ———. 2021. Productivity interventions available to garment factories in Asia: A mapping study.
Language:English
Score: 1125047.7 - https://www.ilo.org/wcmsp5/gro...ts/publication/wcms_792246.pdf
Data Source: un
Cambodian Garment and Footwear Sector Bulletin Issue 6 | May 2017 What explains strong export and weak employment figures in the Cambodian garment sector? (...) The employment and factory database used here is derived from the official record maintained by the Ministry of Commerce that is updated and revised on a monthly basis. (...) Of these total new investment projects approved in 2016, 56 projects are in the garment and footwear sector, consisting of 41 garment and 15 footwear projects.
Language:English
Score: 1124700.6 - https://www.ilo.org/wcmsp5/gro...ts/publication/wcms_555290.pdf
Data Source: un
IFOREWORD SKILLED WORKERS MATTER THE BUSINESS CASE FOR ADDRESSING ABSENTEEISM AND TURNOVER IN MYANMAR’S GARMENT SECTOR Foreword The garment sector currently plays a pivotal role in Myanmar’s economic growth and quest for economic and social development through decent work. (...) The garment industry is the fastest growing economic sector with the highest formal job creation rate in the country. (...) Introduction The garment sector currently plays a pivotal role in Myanmar’s economic growth.
Language:English
Score: 1124307.4 - https://www.ilo.org/wcmsp5/gro...ts/publication/wcms_736628.pdf
Data Source: un
IFOREWORD SKILLED WORKERS MATTER THE BUSINESS CASE FOR ADDRESSING ABSENTEEISM AND TURNOVER IN MYANMAR’S GARMENT SECTOR Foreword The garment sector currently plays a pivotal role in Myanmar’s economic growth and quest for economic and social development through decent work. (...) The garment industry is the fastest growing economic sector with the highest formal job creation rate in the country. (...) Introduction The garment sector currently plays a pivotal role in Myanmar’s economic growth.
Language:English
Score: 1124307.4 - www.ilo.org/wcmsp5/grou...ts/publication/wcms_736628.pdf
Data Source: un
Background 6 3.1 Asian garment production in 2020 6 3.2 Productivity levels in Asian garment exporting countries 8 X 4. (...) Total employment in the garment sector, share of garment sector jobs in 8 total employment and share of garment sector jobs in female employment selected garment exporting Asian countries, latest available year Figure 4. (...) Such interventions should aim to build in the capacity to sustain impact over time and to be maintained and scaled up beyond the end of their donor-subsidized components.
Language:English
Score: 1120469.8 - https://www.ilo.org/wcmsp5/gro...ts/publication/wcms_781479.pdf
Data Source: un
The second part of the discussion focused on Just transitions in the Textile and Garment Sector (TAGS) • The current TAGS follows a linear model and more than 75% of the textile and garment products end in landfill or incineration. (...) The provincial textile association encouraged the enterprises, in particular SMEs, to maintain the capital chain, continue the development of new products, keep the relationship with old customers (relationship with European and American customers despite the difficulty of order cancellations), and persist in technological transformation despite the pandemic. (...) It will become a considerable industry if the loop can be closed. • The Republic of Korea and USA both used to be big garment producing centers. Later on, the garment factories have been moved out of the country but the industry remains vibrant.
Language:English
Score: 1116479.7 - https://www.ilo.org/wcmsp5/gro...eetingdocument/wcms_774656.pdf
Data Source: un
THE INTERNATIONAL COMPETITIVENESS OF THE COSTA RICAN CLOTHING INDUSTRY
The striking success of the garment industry, however, is threatened by two factors. (...) This is a homogeneous group of small and long-established producers of men's and boys' outer garments (SITC 842) and other garments; they operate primarily via export contracts to the United States market, with several categories subject to quotas. (...) Certain dynamic manufactures attained significant OECD import market shares during 1995: knitted or crocheted under garments (1.43%), men's outer garments (1.02%) and other under garments (0.91%).
Language:English
Score: 1116187.1 - daccess-ods.un.org/acce...f/get?open&DS=LC/G.1979&Lang=E
Data Source: ods
These are followed by Indonesia, which has maintained a relatively steady market share over the last two decades (ibid). (...) In 2015, garment exports were worth USD 0.5 billion (UNCTAD, 2017). (...) For example, Sri Lanka has among the lowest minimum wage for garment workers in Asia (Huynh, 2015: 12). Sri Lankan law allows for 60 hours of overtime a month but some workers have reported working more than 100 hours of overtime a month in order to maintain incomes (Barria, 2014).
Language:English
Score: 1105021.3 - https://www.ilo.org/wcmsp5/gro...eetingdocument/wcms_579467.pdf
Data Source: un
Robustness is defined as “the ability to maintain operations during a crisis” while resilience is defined as “the ability to return to normal operations” after a crisis (Miroudot 2020, 122). (...) The focus here is on Bangladesh given the country’s heavy reliance on garment exports, making up around 80 per cent of the country’s export earnings and second only to China in terms of global garment exports, and that over 1 million garment workers lost their jobs. (...) There also remain technological bottlenecks to automation-enabled reshoring for such key activities as garment sewing and electronics assembly. Moreover, risk reduction in GSCs can be achieved not just through multiple sourcing but also through maintaining long-term relationships with fewer suppliers.
Language:English
Score: 1101006.6 - www.ilo.org/wcmsp5/grou...ts/publication/wcms_753207.pdf
Data Source: un