If you’ve ever been in an NC textile district you’ve probably seen the many, many people working in the textile section.

They work at home, at the mall, or at the coffee shop, and they all have a story to tell.

While they might be hard to get to, they’re there to make a difference.

So, why are they there?

It has to do with the textile industry, and one of the reasons it is important to me is because they make so much money.

I know, that sounds like a boring answer, but I know it has to be.

The textile industry employs more than 40,000 people across the Carolinas, and many of them have been around for generations.

They’re the backbone of the fabric industry and they’re often considered the backbone.

In fact, the textile district is a $2 billion business. 

The textile district in Charleston, South Carolina is known for its iconic “cotton” industry, but its not just about the industry.

Its also the heart of the textile and home goods industry.

In order to continue to grow and thrive, textile districts need to be able to afford to maintain their infrastructure and make sure that their workers are paid fairly.

The average wages of textile workers in the Carolins textile district are $15.60 per hour.

Thats an extremely low wage, but the textile workers know that the company that is paying them $15 is actually a textile manufacturer that has their own profit margin.

If the textile company wants to keep the jobs that the workers make, it needs to make sure they get paid fairly, and that they are well compensated for their hard work. 

This year, the Carolina textile district decided to create a plan that would help ensure fair pay for its workers.

In February, the board of directors of the Carolina textiles district voted unanimously to adopt a new agreement that will increase the wages of the most vulnerable textile workers and make it easier for textile companies to recruit and retain these workers. 

In the past, textile workers have been paid below minimum wage. 

“We have to make it happen,” said Patricia Stowell, a member of the board who helped create the new agreement.

“We have a lot of challenges with our workers, but it’s time to put a plan in place that will ensure that we are paying our workers fairly.”

The new agreement will be finalized by the end of this year, but Stowell hopes to have the agreement by June. 

She said that, with the new wages, textile companies will be able more easily recruit and keep textile workers.

The agreement will also make it a lot easier for companies to hire workers from other textile districts, since those workers have to live in the district to be eligible for benefits and to be trained. 

Stowell said that the new deal will make it more likely that textile companies would come into the Carolinies textile district to recruit textile workers, and make a positive impact. 

While the textile board is in the process of drafting the new contract, the new law will also benefit the textile sector.

It will make sure the textile companies who are hiring textile workers can pay them fairly, so that the textile mills can continue to operate. 

I think this is a big win for all of us,” said Stowell. 

“I want my children to see a future and see a chance to live a decent life. “

You can’t just be an employee and not earn money,” she said.

“I want my children to see a future and see a chance to live a decent life.

I want my daughter to be in college and a good job that will give her the opportunity to go to the next level.” 

This story is from the August 1, 2018 edition of The Orange County Register.