The textile industry has suffered a setback, and the country is in the middle of a crisis, according to a new report from the Honduran Institute of Industrial Research.
The institute found that the number of textile factories in Honduras fell by over 30% between 2014 and 2016, while the number and percentage of textile workers dropped by nearly 40% between 2015 and 2017.
It also found that while the textile sector’s share of GDP remained stable in 2017, its share of the overall economy dropped by about 10% between 2016 and 2017, and by nearly a quarter over the past two years.
The textile sector, the institute says, has struggled to maintain a sustainable business model and have a sustainable growth strategy since the country’s financial crisis in 2014.
The report, titled Honduras’ textile industry: A warning, not an endorsement, paints a bleak picture for the country.
The sector, which was worth around $40 billion at its peak, has lost over 50% of its value in the past 10 years.
For many of its textile workers, it’s been difficult to survive.
A 2017 survey by the Honduan Institute of Human Rights found that textile factories are the worst-affected by the country of over 80 million, and are often left without pay and food.
In a country that’s struggling to address its growing HIV/AIDS crisis, a textile industry that is already struggling to survive due to an economic crisis has left many of the countrys poorest citizens vulnerable to HIV/AIDs.
The study found that nearly half of the garment workers surveyed were HIV positive.
According to the report, textile workers have the highest HIV infection rate in Honduras, and this has been a major contributing factor to the country lagging in addressing the pandemic.
Many of these workers have come from the rural areas, where HIV/aids has been the most prevalent.
The problem has also been exacerbated by the ongoing conflict that has pitted the country against its own government, the Hondurans National Union of Textile Workers.
The conflict in the country has killed thousands of Honduras citizens and forced many to flee the country, according the study.
The researchers found that Honduras has experienced a rise in HIV/ AIDs infections in recent years, with around 15% of workers infected during the past three years.
In 2018, the World Health Organization (WHO) called the country one of the “most dangerous countries” for women in the world.
While the government has pledged to address the problem of HIV/ AIDS, the government’s response has been limited, and has only been able to deal with the virus through health measures.
The Honduran government has also tried to push the crisis onto textile workers in the region, and in 2017 passed a law that requires factories to install an HIV/ aAIDS testing program in every factory.
However, this program has only started recently, with the government only allowing for one year.
As a result, the report says, the rate of HIV infections among textile workers is still high.
The paper also found evidence of poor management in the industry, including poor planning, over-reliance on subcontractors, and inadequate training for employees.
It is the first time that the institute has seen data showing a significant decline in the share of factories in the textile economy.
This study comes on the heels of a study by the United Nations Assistance Mission for Honduras (UNAMID), which found that there were nearly 8,000 textile factories and 1,700 textile factories across the country in the second quarter of 2017.
That figure is still higher than the number in the first quarter of 2018.
The authors of the study said that the textile industries struggle to survive the crisis, and it’s likely that this new report will be a catalyst for further work in the sector.
They also warned that the government is not doing enough to address labor issues in the economy.
They said that there are some initiatives in the works to address these issues, but they remain limited.
For example, they noted that there is no specific legislation to address issues like overtime pay, minimum wages, and child labor, and that they are working with local unions to raise awareness of these issues.
For now, they hope that the report will help raise awareness about the problem.