In an op-ed for Fashionista, Ayesha Barenblat and Chelsey Grasso of Remake share about the industry's lack of change since Rana Plaza's collapse.
Camilla and Marc releases ovarian cancer campaign.
Plus, L'Occitane signs agreement to transition to 100 percent recycled packaging.
Activists, union leaders and governmental officials gathered to discuss the state of the nation's garment industry.
A new initiative to make Bangladesh's garment industry more transparent is unlike anything that has existed before.
Plus, Olivier Rousteing is designing costumes for the Paris Opera.
The luxury label was just one of many brands reviewed in a new study.
It's been a long, slow judicial process for those responsible for the 2013 tragedy.
And a new NYU Stern Center for Business and Human Rights report concludes only 27 percent of garment factories in Bangladesh are part of the safety programs that formed after the 2013 tragedy.
And the owner of the Rana Plaza factory that collapsed in 2013 has been charged with murder.
Two years after the factory collapse, Bangladesh police are pressing charges.
Bangladesh's anti-graft agency has found evidence of Mohammad Sohel Rana's neglect.
And Kanye West breaks some bad news to a fan of his Air Yeezy shoes.
And Chrissy Teigen takes on her social media haters. Again.
One year after the tragic Rana Plaza collapse, this activist group wants to raise awareness for responsible clothing.
Three months after the collapse of the Rana plaza factory in Bangladesh, which killed over 1100 workers, the garment industry is still struggling to enforce safety reform.
It's been three months since the deadly Rana Plaza factory collapse in Bangladesh killed over 1,100 workers, and the Bangladesh Fire and Safety Accord--an agreement singed onto by 70 brands to take responsibility for the safety of factories they use in Bangladesh--is finally being put into effect.
I woke up this morning to news that there had been yet another garment factory fire in Bangladesh, which killed 8 night shift workers. A collective shaking our heads is in order, before we get into the very necessary next steps that fashion brands, the Bangladeshi government, garment labor groups, and we, the “fashionistas,” must take. With 900 garment workers dead and counting, the Rana Plaza factory collapse on April 24 is the worst disaster in the garment industry’s history. Sadly, there are no guarantees it is the last. Just after the collapse, I’d called for brands to start holding their factories accountable, and for us to resist buying fast fashion. The glaring truth: boycotting brands does further damage to this delicate situation.