Operates over 350 retail ladies fashion outlets across Australia under the brands Table Eight, Rockmans, BeMe and W. Lane. Bought Rockmans from Woolworths for $50 million in 2000. Owned by Packer's Consolidated Press Holdings until 2016, when Noni B acquired the group for over $75 million.
|Pretty Girl Fashion Group Pty Ltd||AUS||website|
| Mosaic Brands Ltd
owns 100% of Pretty Girl Fashion Group Pty Ltd
| Alceon Group Pty Ltd
owns 36% of Mosaic Brands Ltd
|Pretty Girl Fashion Group Pty Ltd|
|No assessment data currently available for Pretty Girl Fashion Group Pty Ltd|
|Mosaic Brands Ltd|
Oxfam Australia's Company Tracker compares the big clothing brands on their efforts to pay a living wage to the women working in their factories. This company has not published a list of its supplier factories, has not made a public commitment to paying living wages, and does not have a satisfactory grievance mechanism in place for workers to report violations of their rights.
Source: Oxfam Australia (2019)
D grade in the Baptist World Aid Australia's 'Ethical Fashion Report 2019', which grades companies, from A to F, on the strength of their systems to mitigate against the risks of forced labour, child labour and worker exploitation in their supply chains, as well as protect the environment from the harmful impacts of the fashion industry. Assessment criteria fall into five main categories: policies, transparency and traceability, auditing and supplier relationships, worker empowerment and environmental management.
Source: Baptist World Aid Australia (2019)
In 2020 Baptist World Aid Australia released The COVID Fashion Report, a special edition of their Ethical Fashion Report. The report is framed around six COVID Fashion Commitments that ask companies to demonstrate the steps and measures they are taking to protect and support the most vulnerable workers in their supply chains. This company showed no evidence of actions that it covered any of the COVID Fashion Commitments.
Source: Baptist World Aid Australia (2020)
In 2020 Oxfam evaluated several clothing brand's purchasing practices across seven categories: whether a brand provides accurate forecasts of upcoming work to factories; its price negotiation strategies; whether a factory's environmental and social compliance influences the brand's purchasing decisions; how a brand places orders with factories; what its payment terms are; commitment to pay a living wage; and the transparency of a brand's supply chain. This company was given a score of 1.5 with 4 being the highest possible score.
Source: Oxfam Australia (2020)
According to Oxfam's 2019 report, "Made in Poverty - The True Cost of Fashion", this company sources from Bangladesh. Some of the many disturbing findings of the research in Bangladesh were that 100 per cent of workers interviewed were not paid a living wage, nine out of ten could not afford enough food for themselves and their families until their next monthly pay and seven out of 10 could not pay for medical treatment when they were sick or injured. Other findings include people sleeping on floors in overcrowded houses, spiralling debts, and mothers separated from their children.
Source: Oxfam Australia (2019)
In 2021 this company paid penalties totalling $630,000, and admitted that it breached the Australia Consumer Law in its promotion of pandemic-related 'Health Essential Products'. The ACCC issued five infringement notices to Mosaic Brands in respect of alleged false or misleading representations relating to hand sanitiser and face masks advertised on Mosaic Brands websites and via direct marketing between March and June 2020.
Source: ACCC (2021)
|Revenue||202 million AUD (2008)|
|Address||750 Princes Hwy, Tempe, NSW, 2044, Australia|
|Phone||02 8577 7777|
|Freecall||1800 815 074|