A new study says that getting your job out of the textile industry is a tough job.
The study found that about 30% of textile workers who work in the textile business are women.
The study by the Center for Labor Markets Research at Indiana University says that when women work in factories, they face a host of barriers that include low pay, inadequate training, low productivity and, in some cases, physical violence.
The report found that women earn on average less than their male counterparts in the industry.
The research also found that the textile workers’ pay is often less than that of non-textile workers.
The paper found that when textile workers are given access to higher-paying jobs, they are less likely to leave the industry, even when they do.
The new study comes after a report last month by the New York Times, which reported that many women in the country’s textile industry have experienced wage theft or harassment.
The Times also found evidence of widespread sexism within the textile and garment industries.
The company behind the report, Lululemon Athletica, has also issued a statement in response to the report.
“Our statement on the New Times article is simple: We don’t condone or support this type of abuse, nor do we condone the harassment or discrimination of our employees,” a spokeswoman told the New Republic.
“This type of conduct has never been tolerated in our company, and we will not tolerate it in the future.”
The study also found, however, that the wage gap between men and women in textile industries is very narrow.
The gender wage gap in the United States stands at 0.8%, or $3.27, according to the American Institute of Certified Public Accountants.
Women in the U.S. make 77 cents for every dollar earned by men.
The pay gap is even smaller in Asia, where it is estimated that women make 77.8 cents for each dollar earned.