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Should there be a law determining how domestic companies should treat their workers in developing countries?
There should be laws determining how domestic companies treat their workers in developing countries.
People in developing countries are guaranteed to have basic rights regarding work, like clean toilets and a limited working week.
It will end, or at least slow down, the corporations' chase after the country with the lowest workers' rights.
Consumers would have a better feeling when shopping.
The law would reduce unfair competition.
Prices would rise for domestic consumers if Western standards were applied to developing countries.
Even if they're not receiving Western sized wages, the workers are still
than they would otherwise.
Checking whether the law is being followed would be very expensive and difficult. The inspectors would have to travel all around the world.
Foreign workers are often employed by independent suppliers; they are not employees of domestic companies.
Every country makes its own rules. Applying one country's rules to another is colonialism.
Due to the wide range of professions and their needs, it would be extremely difficult to define the law.
Should all companies be entirely owned by their workers?
Should big multinational companies stop manufacturing in developing countries?
Should There be a Universal Basic Income (UBI)?