Haroon textile manufactures have been the focus of controversy in the past.
But a new documentary reveals the industry’s struggles against the threat of a new war, and the ways Haroon’s factory is making a comeback.
The War On Textiles, which premiered at Sundance, looks at Haroon through the lens of its factories and workers, as well as a global workforce of more than 7,000 people.
The film is narrated by Haroon owner Haroon Haroon.
It also looks at the challenges Haroon faced, from the factory’s slow growth, to the threat posed by the United States’ threat to impose tariffs on its products.
In the film, Haroon tells the story of his business, from its founding to its present day.
He tells of the factory building the first garment factory in the world, from his early days as a mill worker, to its growth to its current status as a major player in the global textile industry.
The Story of Haroon The film also features interviews with factory owners and employees, as the story unfolds.
These include Haroon, who is now an entrepreneur, who said his company’s global presence has created a huge opportunity for his company, Haroond, to prosper.
The owner of Haroong, Abdulrahman, said the company’s factories are expanding to the global market, and it is the same in India, where the textile industry is a crucial component of the economy.
“We are seeing a huge potential for the textile sector in India and other parts of the world,” Abdulrahmansaid.
“But the problem is the trade barrier is one of the biggest impediments to our business.”
What started as a one-man business is now a global manufacturing powerhouse, with nearly 70 factories and dozens of employees around the world.
It is an industry that has thrived under harsh economic conditions in many parts of Africa, South Asia, Latin America and the Middle East, where there are no government subsidies for textile exports.
While the US has imposed tariffs on some of Haroons textile exports, these have been lifted or eased by countries like China, Bangladesh, and Vietnam, which import more textile from Haroon than Haroon sells domestically.
Haroon factories in India have been hit particularly hard by the textile tariffs.
In 2014, India imposed tariffs of nearly 15% on its imports of Haron fabrics, which resulted in Haroon producing products for about 20 other countries in the region.
As a result, the factory in Haroon has had to turn to sourcing its raw materials from countries like Bangladesh, Vietnam, Indonesia, and Sri Lanka.
This has not been easy, said Abdulrahmen.
The factory is also facing a threat from the US.
The textile tariffs have created huge economic problems for the Haroons manufacturing base.
“For us, it is a very hard time because we need to make sure we are not going to lose any of our products,” Abdulrheman said.
“It’s not just our textile factories, we have all the other factories in the textile chain that are also facing difficulties.”
As a factory that has become a key player in global manufacturing, Haroom is now the face of Harooond, with its own Twitter account, Instagram, and YouTube channel, and is the official spokesperson for Haroone.
“This has been a very tough time,” Abdulrabhemsaid.
He says that it is difficult to keep up with the demand from overseas.
“Every day, there are new things coming up that we can’t even take notice of,” Abdulraheman added.
The war on textile Haroon has also faced other threats, such as the imposition of tariffs on Chinese goods.
“The Chinese are doing a lot of damage to our industry, which is a big threat,” Abdulrahim said.
The documentary also looks into how the textile factory’s employees have been affected by the threat.
“What is really happening to the factory is that they are forced to work harder than they normally would because they are going into danger,” Abdulrafhems said.
This is particularly true of the women workers, who are required to work eight-hour shifts to meet demand from their employers.
“Our girls have to be really hardworking, and they are really stressed.
They have to keep in touch with their families,” Abdulreffan said.
In a country that has a very low birth rate, the textile trade has been crucial for the industry.
As of 2013, India was the third-largest importer of textile products, after China and Bangladesh, with about 15% of all global textile exports coming from Haroonds factories.
The threat of the tariffs, which have been levied on the textile exports of China and Vietnam for the past three years, has been met with protests, with workers demanding higher wages, improved working conditions, and better living conditions.
Haroom factory workers have also come out in support of their workers, with some even organizing strikes and protests.
The struggle has