Ross r j s 2009 slaves to fashion poverty and abuse

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Ross, R. J. S. (2009). Slaves to fashion: Poverty and abuse in the New Sweatshop . Ann Arbor: The University of Michigan Press. 72 M. Á . Gardetti
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Slater, K. (2000). Environmental impact of textiles Production, Processes and Protection . Cambridge: Woodhead Publishing Limited The Textile Institute. Snowdon, K. (2012). Peta Investigation Prompts Stella McCartney To Sever Ties With Patagonia Wool Supplier, Ovis 21. Retrieved from: fi ngtonpost.co.uk/2015/08/17/peta- investigation-stella-mccartney-patagonia-wool-supplier_n_8000144.html . Accessed: 7 Sept 2015. UK Department for Environment, Food and Rural Affairs -DEFRA. (2008). Sustainable clothing roadmap brie fi ng note December 2007: Sustainability impacts of clothing and current interventions . London: DEFRA. Sustainability in the Textile and Fashion Industries 73
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The Virtuous Circle: Hard Sustainable Science Versus Soft Unsustainable Science Within Marketing Functions of Fashion and Luxury Sectors and How to Prevent Soylent Green from Happening Chlo é Felicity Amos, Ivan Coste-Mani è re, G é rard Boyer and Yan Grasselli Abstract Not merely a business function, the view that marketing is being informed from science is increasingly gaining gravitas. However, the notion of scienti fi c marketing seems somewhat paradoxical and in considering marketing as a science, one enters into a deeply subjective and intricate matter. In considering this notion from a simplistic standpoint, it is clear that there are two distinct cat- egories in which marketing falls into. Strongly in fl uenced from marketing research, and equally from the intuitively creative proposals that arise from such research, one can deduce that scienti fi c marketing incorporates both hard and soft sciences. However, this is where such a complex notion arises. Considering of how mar- keting is informed by phenomena such as culture, management and personal preference and relating this to the multitude of disciplines held by science, such as biology, psychology, neuroscience and sociology; one begins to understand what a C.F. Amos ( & ) Luxury and Fashion Management, SKEMA Business School, Lille, France e-mail: [email protected] I. Coste-Mani è re Luxury and Fashion Management, SKEMA Business School, Sophia, France e-mail: [email protected] I. Coste-Mani è re Luxury and Fashion Management, SKEMA Business School, Suzhou, China I. Coste-Mani è re Luxury and Fashion Management, SKEMA Business School, Raleigh, NC, USA G. Boyer Cosmetics Industry and Fine Chemistry, Universit é des Sciences Marseille, Marseille, France e-mail: [email protected] Y. Grasselli Environmental and Marine Sciences, SKEMA Business School, Lille, France e-mail: [email protected] © Springer Science+Business Media Singapore 2017 S.S. Muthu (ed.), Textiles and Clothing Sustainability , Textile Science and Clothing Technology, DOI 10.1007/978-981-10-2182-4_3 75
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vast and complex concept scienti fi c marketing is. This piece seeks to analyse and clarify how marketing activities are informed by both hard and soft sciences in the light of the fashion and luxury sectors. This chapter will examine and evaluate how
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  • Sustainable fashion, Sandra Roos

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