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Biel Crystal Manufactory -- which counts Apple, Samsung, HTC, and others as clients -- violates workers' rights, a Hong Kong rights group claims.
In January, Apple's suppliers were 99 percent compliant with the requirement that no employee work more than 60 hours a week.
A report from a Hong-Kong watchdog group accuses suppliers of "military-style management of workers," despite Apple's code of conduct.
The contract manufacturer, which makes iPhones and other consumer electronics, acknowledges a "workplace issue" at a factory run by a supplier that reportedly makes iPhone connectors and other goods.
An economic policy think tank says the FLA's "rosy" review of factory practices are "unfounded," particularly with ramped up iPhone 5 production.
What makes life hard at the giant plants that make iPhones and other staples of high-tech life? CNET's Jay Greene traveled to China to find out.
Debby Chan, a human rights activist based in Hong Kong, has led the battle to improve conditions for employees of China's giant contract manufacturers
Despite Foxconn's efforts to improve working conditions at its factories, a watchdog group says it has found numerous faults.
Hardware giant still forcing its factory workers to toil under difficult conditions, according to a new report.
The first report on Foxconn's Chinese factories from the Fair Labor Association says the Apple manufacturer violated standards in working hours and compensation, but plans to make changes to fix those things.