references

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1.     Bender, D. E. 2004. Too Much of Distasteful Masculinity: Historicizing Sexual Harassment in the Garment Sweatshop and Factory. Journal of Women's History 15:91-116.

2.     Bullert, B. J. 2000. Progressive Public Relations, Sweatshops, and the Net. Political Communication 17:403-407.

3.     Cravey, A. J. 2004. Students and the Anti-Sweatshop Movement. Antipode:203-208.

4.     D'Mello, B. 2003. Reebok and the Global Footwear Sweatshop. Monthly Review 54:26-40.

5.     Einwohner, R. L., and J. W. Spencer. 2005. That's How We Do Things Here: Local Culture and the Construction of Sweatshops and Anti-Sweatshop Activism in Two Campus Communities. Sociological Inquiry 75:249-272.

6.     Freedman, E. B. (2002). No Turning Back: The History of Feminism and the Future of Women. New York, Random House Publishing Group.

7.     Krupat, K. 2002. Rethinking the Sweatshop: A Conversation About United Students Against Sweatshops (USAS) with Charles Eaton, Marion Traub-Werner, and Evelyn Zepeda. International Labor and Working-Class History:112-127.

8.     Mandle, J. R. 2000. The Student Anti-Sweatshop Movement: Limits and Potentials. The Annals of the American Academy 570:92-103.

9.      Moyers, B (2003). Rich World, Poor Women. NOW. USA, PBS.

10.   Oloyede, O. 2005. Hazardous Factories: Nigerian Evidence. Risk Analysis 25:719-730.

11.    Rivoli, P. 2003. Labor Standards in the Global Economy: Issues for Investors. Journal of Business Ethics 43:223-232.

12.   Russell, J. 2004. Locating the Publicity of US-Based Anti-Sweatshop Activism. Antipode.

13.    Silvey, R. 2004. "A Wrench in the Global Works: Anti-Sweatshop Activism on Campus." Antipode, 2004.

14.    Wichterich, C. (2000). The Globalized Woman: Reports from a Future of Inequality. New York, Zed Books.