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The Supermarket has been accused of dealing with firms profiting from occupation.
Security multinational G4S, which branded itself a shambles over the Olympics staffing crisis, has been shortlisted among the world’s most shameful firms of 2012.
A report released by War on Want says the Chancellor's anti-abuse rule will have no impact on the tax avoided by Amazon, Google and Starbucks.
Tax justice advocates have criticised George Osborne's announced clampdown on tax avoidance as "hollow" and "yet more hypocrisy".
Activists have demonstrated to highlight the need for government to ensure the new supermarket watchdog has power to fine supermarkets for unfair buying practices.
War on Want has accused the chief executive of Adidas of making unsubstantiated and contradictory claims about the pay of workers making its clothes.
The charity War on Want has accused the British government of leaving private military and security companies such as G4S to police themselves.
Sportswear brand Adidas has attempted to rebut criticism after staff at a flagship store blocked a demo protesting 'sweatshop' Games merchandise.
War on Want has launched a campaign over the exploitation of workers making goods for Adidas, the official London 2012 sportswear sponsor.
Demonstrators outside Hamleys have protested against toys produced for UK firm JCB, whose equipment is used in Israeli action against Palestinian communities.