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Us Cambodia Textile Agreement

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123 See labour code, supra 30, CH. XII, art. 309 (a)-c) (definition of the Three separate means of intervention by the Ministry of Labour to resolve disputes between management and labour, including a provision that creates a dispute resolution structure even in the absence of a previously written conciliation agreement). Google Scholar 78 See Kolben, supra note 39, at 91 n. 72 (explaining that the United States rejected previous proposals for the program that would have given the ILO more power because of concerns about Cambodia`s national sovereignty). Mark Barenberg, a professor of law at Columbia University Law School and an expert on international labour regulation, developed a stronger proposal that would have given the ILO a greater role. The American Union of Industrial and Industrial Jobs (“UNITE”) has in turn committed to the adoption of this plan. Id. Google Scholar 38 See Int`l Labor Affairs Bureau, Foreign Labor Trends: Cambodia (2003) (here`s the Int`l Labor Affairs Bureau] (summary of the state of the Cambodian economy), in www.dol.gov/ILAB/media/reports/flt/cambodia-2003.htm (the last visit was on February 12, 2005). Google Scholar 125 Int`l Labor Affairs Bureau, supra note 38, at 11 (noting that the low number of collective agreements is an indication of the failure of government policy).

Google Scholar 89 See id. (Report that in 2003, Cambodian exports to the United States amounted to more than $1.2 billion). 85% of them came from the textile trade. Id. Google Scholar 15 See discussion in fra Part III (arguing that factors such as race, class, gender, age and culture complicate trade, finance and work in a way that contract negotiators largely ignore). Ignoring these complexities requires failure. Id. See also Amy Kazmin, Cambodia Makes a Final Break With the Past: Three Decades After the Killing Fields, the Country is to Join the WTO in an Experiment That Could Backfire, Fin. Times, Sept. 12, 2003 (showing that three thirty years ago the Khmer Rouge murdered anyone with an education); Discussion in Part III (arguing that usCBTA`s mistreatment of the history of ethnic conflict is an obstacle to successful protection of workers` rights).