A Moroccan textile industry employs more than 5,000 people and is the second-largest employer in Morocco after the oil industry, according to the Ministry of Economy and Trade.
It also has the world’s largest textile market, which attracts millions of tourists every year.
The Ministry of Industry and Trade says the textile industry’s growth has made it a “major employer” of young people in the country.
The textile industry was founded in Morocco in the 17th century and is still one of the country’s biggest employers, but is increasingly recognised as a growing sector for employment in Morocco.
In 2016, the Ministry announced plans to establish an “industrial sector” with an emphasis on the “specialisation” of the textile sector.
This is expected to create more than 1,500 jobs in Morocco, which has a population of 3.2 million.
The government has also invested in a number of projects aimed at supporting the textile industries, including the construction of an air-conditioned textile factory in Al-Jazira, and an advanced textile plant in the port city of Mopti.
Morocco’s textile industry is also the countrys largest employer of the young, with over 6,000 young people working in the textile trade.
But this is just the tip of the iceberg.
Morocco is currently one of only three countries where there is no formal legal employment law, meaning there are many workers in the industry who do not have formal employment permits.
These workers have the right to form their own unions, but they are still classified as “ministerial” workers, meaning they are not entitled to the same protections as regular workers.
There are also many workers who are unable to find jobs because they lack the right of employment.
Many workers do not get the right documents or cannot afford to pay their dues.
These restrictions mean that the industry suffers from under-employment, which contributes to the unemployment rate in Morocco’s capital, Rabat, which is estimated at 24 per cent.
Morocco also has some of the highest unemployment rates in the world.
In 2015, the unemployment number for Moroccan citizens aged 15 to 64 was 14.2 per cent, compared with 9.4 per cent for Moroccan nationals aged 65 and older.
In 2017, the rate was 6.5 per cent and in 2018 it was 10.6 per cent – a staggering figure that shows that Morocco is still struggling to tackle its chronic unemployment problem.
The country’s textile sector is also facing the challenges of the migrant crisis.
In January 2018, Morocco signed a deal with the European Union to bring in a quota system for migrants in the kingdom.
The quota will help Morocco’s domestic migrants who make up a third of the labour force, but also migrants from Africa, Asia and the Middle East.
Morocco signed the deal with Brussels in order to ease the pressure on the country to allow in migrants.
But the deal has not been without controversy.
Since the deal was announced, a number have criticised the quota system, and many have criticised Morocco for not offering a proper number of migrants to work in the scheme.
Some have also criticised the country for not doing enough to help migrant workers to get to the EU.
“It is a shame that Morocco has not implemented a proper quota system,” said Abdoulaye Boussa, a spokesperson for the United Nations Office for Migration and Refugees (UNAMID).
“Morocco should take immediate steps to guarantee that migrants who arrive in Morocco can work legally,” he said.
“Moroccans have no right to remain in Morocco without having been granted an official migration document.”
In a statement on its website, the Moroccan government says it has made an initial investment of $15.3 million to help the country in the construction and upgrading of the industry.
The investment will help the textile and textile industry to invest in new factories and equipment, as well as hire more workers.
“In order to provide a better working environment for textile workers, we will continue to provide basic necessities to our workers,” the Moroccan Ministry of Trade and Industry said.
The Moroccan government has made a number different promises to migrant workers during the migration crisis.
The first was to open a “specialised” textile factory for migrant workers, but this has not yet happened.
The second was to increase the number of temporary migrant workers in Morocco from around 500 to 1,200, but the plan has not come to fruition.
The third promise was to help with the construction projects, but there are still problems with the government.
“Migrant workers are still not able to secure their right to work,” Boussas told MTV News.
“We have not made any investment, and we are waiting for the EU to provide an investment.”
According to the Moroccan Government, the government has invested an estimated $3.5 billion in the manufacturing of clothing and textiles since it became a member of the European Economic Area (EEA). It is