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(University of Delaware) Fair trade certified coffee is the kind of phrase that sounds good on a Whole Foods shelf, merging first world affluence with third world resource. For the average consumer, it implies fairness in labor and wealth, the idea that small producers profit directly from what they produce. The reality is far more complex, says University of Delaware geography professor Lindsay Naylor in an article published recently in Environment and Planning D: Society and Space.
Original Article: Unforeseen impacts of the fair trade movementNEXT ARTICLE