JEAN LIEDLOFF PDF

Jean Liedloff , author of The Continuum Concept, died peacefully in the pre-dawn hours on her houseboat in Sausalito [California] last Tuesday [March 15th, ]. She was 84 and lived with her four-legged companion — an Abyssinian cat named Tulip. Liedloff was born on November 26th, , in New York City. When her beloved grandmother, Rosebel Shiff, passed away in , Ms.

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Photograph: lidl. That is 23p an hour on an eight-hour, six-day, week. To accurately work out the labour cost, you need to know how many pairs of jeans the factory turns out a day. The available figures cover quite a broad range: research in India found workers in one factory averaging 20 pairs a day, while a different study in Tunisia found 33 pairs a day.

It all depends on the quality and complexity of the design. In the Institute for Global Labour and Human Rights looked at Bangladesh and found a team of 25 workers turning out pairs of jeans an hour — 10 per worker, or 80 per worker per day.

That will make them quicker to turn out, so that is a bit off the labour costs. Both need to take their cut. That is clearly out of the question here if Lidl is to turn a profit itself.

Times are tough. Customers demand the cheapest possible clothes. It meets a need and it does so by putting the tightest possible squeeze on its suppliers. Lidl argues that it is aware of its responsibilities and is working to improve the living and working conditions of garment workers. It audits its factories, it says, but everyone does.

It does not publish the results. Hardly anyone does. Unusually, Lidl has experimented with a system of top-up bonuses for some workers, which is more than can be said for most of its rivals. But then, it really does need to. Because when your business model is based on offering the lowest possible prices, someone has to subsidise that, and that someone is the worker stitching those jeans.

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Wie das Continuum-Concept zu verstehen ist

Photograph: lidl. That is 23p an hour on an eight-hour, six-day, week. To accurately work out the labour cost, you need to know how many pairs of jeans the factory turns out a day. The available figures cover quite a broad range: research in India found workers in one factory averaging 20 pairs a day, while a different study in Tunisia found 33 pairs a day. It all depends on the quality and complexity of the design. In the Institute for Global Labour and Human Rights looked at Bangladesh and found a team of 25 workers turning out pairs of jeans an hour — 10 per worker, or 80 per worker per day. That will make them quicker to turn out, so that is a bit off the labour costs.

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Jean Liedloff

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