A review of Levi’s Children: Coming to Terms with Human Rights in the Global Marketplace by Karl Schoenberger. New York: Atlantic Monthly Press, 2000. 288pp.
Levi’s Children presents a sobering account of the tribulations of a transnational corporation with a heart trying its best to navigate honorably the polluted moral waters of the global economy. San Francisco-based Levi Strauss and Company, maker of the iconic Levi’s jeans and other apparel, sought to maintain a commitment to social responsibility in the face of intensifying financial pressures to do otherwise. Author Karl Schoenberger puts this account to good effect, illuminating the extraordinary obstacles facing the Seattle protestors and activists worldwide who hope to marshal the forces of the global economy toward the aim of promoting human rights.
"Enslaved to Fashion: Corporations, Consumers, and the Campaign for Worker Rights in the Global Economy,"
Human Rights & Human Welfare: Vol. 1
, Article 7.
Available at: https://digitalcommons.du.edu/hrhw/vol1/iss2/7