Male and female youth fashion
Dangerfield started in 1988 in a small shop in Greville St, Prahran, Melbourne. Brands are Black Friday, Princess Highway, Pulp Kitchen, Revival, St. Lenny as well as Dangerfield. Available in Dangerfield stores across Aust and through Myer.
|Dangerfield Pty Ltd||AUS||website|
| Factory X Pty Ltd
owns 100% of Dangerfield Pty Ltd
|Dangerfield Pty Ltd|
This company has been criticised for offensive advertising. In 2011 the Advertising Standards Bureau upheld complaints about a poster by this company on the grounds that it breached advertising codes. The ad was subsequently discontinued or modified.
Source: Advertising Standards Bureau (2011)
This company has a publicly available Social and Ethical Compliance Policy on its website.
Source: company website (2016)
|Factory X Pty Ltd|
This company has signed the Cotton Pledge with the Responsible Sourcing Network, signifying a public commitment to not knowingly source Uzbek cotton for the manufacturing of any of their products until the Government of Uzbekistan ends the practice of forced labor in its cotton sector. The Uzbek government uses local government officials, hospital directors, and school presidents to mobilize workers; and detains and tortures human rights defenders seeking to monitor the harvests.
Source: As You Sow (2019)
B- 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 evidence of actions that cover ALL areas of the COVID Fashion Commitments.
Source: Baptist World Aid Australia (2020)
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 released the names and addresses of at least 70% of their supplier factories, and has taken some action towards paying a living wage within a set timeframe in the supply chain.
Source: Oxfam Australia (2019)
The Chinese government has facilitated the mass transfer of Uyghur and other ethnic minority citizens from the far west region of Xinjiang to factories across the country. Under conditions that strongly suggest forced labour, Uyghurs are working in factories that are in the supply chains of at least 83 well-known global brands in the technology, clothing and automotive sectors, including brands owned by this company.
Source: ITUC (2020)
In 2019 ABC's Four Corners revealed that ethnic minorities are being subject to forced labour in factories in Xinjiang, China. Four Corners identified several brands as sourcing cotton from Xinjiang, including Dangerfield, a brand owned by this company.
Source: ABC (2019)
This company is a member of the Better Cotton Initiative, a voluntary initiative which encourages the adoption of better management practices in cotton cultivation to achieve measurable reductions in key environmental impacts, while improving social and economic benefits for cotton farmers, small and large, worldwide.
Source: Better Cotton Initiative (2019)
|Address||61 Church St, Abbotsford, VIC, 3067, Australia|
|Phone||03 9429 0000|