Slavery got abolished ages ago, but this film shows that slavery in a different attire is still alive, as menacing and crippling as ever. Forcing workers to push themselves on ridiculous wages translates into taking advantage of their disadvantaged position, which is a matter of shame for the US.
The presence of mediators is critically important to regulate the US corporations so that employees’ exploitation could be effectively stopped. It is the absence of neutral third parties which foments all the bizarre injudiciousness portrayed in the film. This absence gives the American employers in developing countries power and liberty to exploit those workers because they are confident that their subordinates have no neutral party to get help from. Their objections are not heard, but grossly muffled in the chaos which perpetuates the highly unfair working environment in those countries. The expenses of hiring lawyers are eliminated if mediation is employed. Also, very creative solutions are constructed by mediators and conflicting parties actually start to feel better about one another. So, if I were in a position of power, I would most definitely make it mandatory for all mediators to keep a strict check on employers who are in control of workers in developing countries.
In order to prevent the US corporations from polluting the environment of developing countries, the role of neutral third parties is again worth mentioning. Instead of the company managers, it should be these third parties who have authority to inspect the factories very comprehensively and take care of even the most intricate details. It should be ensured prior to starting any work operation that all filtration and waste disposal systems are laden with latest technology and fully functional. Quality should not be compromised for quantity and heavy investments should be made regularly in environmental control policies of a