Most recent reports in English
No holidays for the Burmese – a follow up study of the working conditions for Burmese migrants at hotels and their suppliers in Thailand (2015)
Shattered dreams – Migrant workers and rights violations in the Dubai tourism sector (2015)
A short-term solution – A study of the use of fixed-duration contracts in the Cambodian garment industry (2015)
Travelife’s broken promises to hotel workers (2015)
Living wage – from dream to reality (2015)
In the same footsteps – A review of the sustainabilty efforts of four shoe store chains (2014)
Pushing the planet to retirement – The Swedish National Pension Funds and biodiversity loss (2014)
Tailored Wages – Are the big brands paying the people who make our clothes enough to live on? (2014)
We make a difference!
Fair Action is a non-profit organization pushing Swedish companies to take responsibility for their impact on people and the environment. We examine how consumer goods and services are produced and pressure companies to improve working conditions and pay living wages. Our goal is a sustainable world where human rights are respected.
We use a number of methods to implement the goals of our organization, where our reports on companies constitute the foundation. We use the research to raise awareness among company representatives, consumers and authorities.
We work closely with other human rights organizations and trade unions, both in low-income countries and in Europe. We are part of the Swedish Fair Travel Network and Fair Finance Guide Sweden. Furthermore, we are one of the member organizations of Swedwatch, and collaborate with Clean Clothes Campaign and the Change Your Shoes campaign.
During the past few years our campaigning has contributed to a number of positive changes, including….
- H&M setting targets for raising wages throughout their supply chain.
- H&M, Kappahl and Lindex publicly disclosing lists of their supplier factories.
- Intersport signing on to The Bangladesh Accord on Fire & Building Safety, a legally binding agreement to improve safety in the Bangladeshi textile industry.
- The Swedish government supporting the EU directive on compulsory sustainability reporting for companies.
Contact and information
For more information please contact us at:
Phone: +46 (0)8 – 643 43 64 or firstname.lastname@example.org
Sustainable purchasing practises – Summary (2013)
No child’s play – Respect for children’s rights at tourist destinations (2013)
Still fashion victims – Monitoring a ban on sandblasted denim (2012)
Fashion victims – a report on sandblasted denim (2010)
Strategies for strengthening human rights in the Chinese workplace (2010)
Report on canned Tuna (2007)