Abercrombie & Fitch

Rated: Not good enough

price: $$$$

location: United States

Abercrombie & Fitch is not taking adequate steps to ensure payment of a living wage for its workers.

Abercrombie & Fitch sustainability rating


2 out of 5


2 out of 5


2 out of 5

Overall rating: Not good enough

Our ratings are based on a scale from 1 (We avoid) to 5 (Great) How we rate

Abercrombie & Fitch is owned by Abercrombie Abercrombie & Fitch Co.

Its environment rating is 'not good enough'. There is no evidence it has set a greenhouse gas emissions reduction target. It uses some eco-friendly materials including recycled materials. There is no evidence it has taken meaningful action to reduce or eliminate hazardous chemicals. There is no evidence it implements emissions reduction initiatives.

Its labour rating is 'not good enough'. None of its supply chain is certified by labour standards which ensure worker health and safety, living wages or other labour rights. It received a score of 21-30% in the Fashion Transparency Index. It likely publishes information about its supplier policies, audits and remediation processes. It does not publish a comprehensive list of suppliers or information about forced labour, gender equality or freedom of association. There is no evidence it ensures payment of a living wage in its supply chain. It does not disclose any policies or safeguards to protect suppliers and workers in its supply chain from the impacts of COVID-19.

Its animal rating is 'not good enough'. It has a general statement about minimising animal suffering but not a formal animal welfare policy. It uses leather. It states that it sources wool from non-mulesed sheep. It uses down certified by the Responsible Down Standard. It does not use fur, exotic animal skin, exotic animal hair or angora. It traces most animal products to the first stage of production.

Abercrombie & Fitch is rated 'Not good enough' overall.

Last updated September 2020