Outdoor clothing and footwear
Founded in 1981 and owned by The Callaway Golf since Jan 2019. Operates 924 stores worldwide, mostly in Europe and Asia (especially China).
|Jack Wolfskin GmbH & Co KGaA||GER||website|
| Callaway Golf Company
owns 100% of Jack Wolfskin GmbH & Co KGaA
|Jack Wolfskin GmbH & Co KGaA|
Fair Wear Foundation's (FWF) mission is to improve labour conditions in the garment industry. It is an international verification initiative dedicated to enhancing workers' lives all over the world. They work closely with a growing number of companies that produce clothing and other sewn products and that take responsibility for their supply chain. FWF keeps track of the improvements made by the companies it works with using its annual Brand Performance Check. In 2020 this company was rated 'leader'.
Source: Fair Wear Foundation (2020)
In 2011, a group of major apparel and footwear brands and retailers, including this company, made a shared commitment to help lead the industry towards zero discharge of hazardous chemicals by 2020. It includes specific commitments and timelines to realize this shared goal.
Source: ZDHC (2019)
This company has committed to stop using down from geese and ducks who have been subjected to force feeding and live plucking. The outdoor industry uses hundreds of tons of down that come from millions of geese and ducks. Much of this comes from Hungary and China, where force feeding and live plucking of geese and ducks is permitted.
Source: Four Paws (2016)
This retailer has committed to being a fur free retailer, as recognised by the International Fur Free Retailer Program.
Source: Fur Free Retailer (2019)
This company has committed to making products with RDS-certified down. The Responsible Down Standard (RDS) is an independent, voluntary global standard which ensures that down and feathers come from ducks and geese that have been treated well, with no live plucking or force feeding. However the RDS has been criticised by PETA, who claim live plucking still occurs at RDS farms. (http://bit.ly/2cYTtoJ)
Source: RDS (2019)
This company has corporate responsibility claims on its website in the areas environmental protection, social responsibility and product design. Sustainable materials and animal welfare claims include no live feather plucking, no fur, no angora wool, non-mulesed wool, all cotton is certified organic, no nanotechnology, no PVC and some use of recycled polyester.
Source: company website (2017)
Follow the link to see this company's supply chain transparency claims.
Source: company website (2017)
The bluesign Standard sets "best practices" for the use of chemicals and resources - including water and energy - in the textile industry. Textile manufacturers who are bluesign system partners agree to establish management systems to improve environmental performance in five key areas of the production process: resource productivity, consumer safety, water emissions, air emissions, and occupational health and safety. They regularly report their progress, are subject to on-site audits, and must meet improvement goals to maintain their status.
Source: bluesign (2016)
This company is a member of the European Outdoor Conservation Association, a non-profit charitable organisation which supports conservation work by raising funds from within the European Outdoor sector and promoting care and respect for wild places.
Source: EOCA (2021)
|Callaway Golf Company|
As You Sow's 2019 report, Mining the Disclosures, is a deep analysis of 215 companies' human rights performance in relation to sourcing conflict minerals from the Democratic Republic of the Congo (DRC). This company's score was 2.7% (Weak).
Source: As You Sow (2019)
In 2019 the median pay for a worker at this company was US$66,233. The CEO was paid 88 times this amount. Exorbitant CEO pay is a major contributor to rising inequality. CEOs are getting more because of their power to set pay, not because they are increasing productivity or possess specific, high-demand skills. The economy would suffer no harm if CEOs were paid less (or taxed more). In contrast, the CEO-to-typical-worker compensation ratio was 20-to-1 in 1965 and 58-to-1 in 1989. A lower pay ratio could indicate a company is dedicated to creating high-wage jobs and investing in their employees for the company's long-term health.
Source: AFL-CIO (2020)
The California Transparency in Supply Chains Act of 2010 (SB 657) requires companies operating in California to disclose their efforts to eradicate slavery and human trafficking from their direct supply chains. KnowTheChain.org has examined this company's disclosure statement and concluded that it addresses the majority of SB 657 requirements. Follow the link to see this company's disclosure statement.
Source: company website (2013)
This company uses nano-particles in some of its apparel.
Source: Project on Emerging Nanotechnologies (2009)
Products / BrandsJack Wolfskin
Jack Wolfskin Outdoor Wear