We launched our @axios @HarrisPoll 100 Corp Rep survey: Clorox, Hershey's, Amazon, Publix and General Mills top 5;… https://t.co/N5FTXe0FiG
RT @YahooFinance: Highlight: @HarrisPoll CEO @JohnGerzema on the top consumer brands: "Values and ethics really matter. The top-performing…
RT @ethisphere: Consumers are reporting more positive sentiment toward nearly every industry during the #COVID19 crisis and #BLM movement.…
New @HarrisPoll: Two-thirds of Americans (66%) say they support a national holiday for #Juneteenth @USATODAYhttps://t.co/W177Gh8Tpf
RT @TriNet: TriNet SVP/CMO/CCO @mendenhallma and @HarrisPoll CEO @JohnGerzema break down the latest on our #survey results about the state…
RT @darrenrovell: JUST IN: New @HarrisPoll in that reflects that 9% of the general population has a negative feeling towards Nike. Was 17%…
RT @darrenrovell: After Kaepernick ad in 2018, 21% of people representative of the general population said to @HarrisPoll they would boycot…
We @theharrispoll went back to repeat a poll we conducted in 2018 of the @Nike @Kaepernick7 ad and it reveals how A… https://t.co/zHiOCMTcE2
RT @KaplanSportsBiz: Two years later, Nike’s Colin Kaepernick ad an even bigger success, poll shows. My story https://t.co/xYClYhXDr3
RT @HarrisPoll: NEW POLL: @HarrisPoll #Essential100 named @amazon as one of the most essential companies in America during the #COVID19 pan…
Check out the latest article in my series: Harris Poll Releases The Essential 100: A Ranking of Corporate Response… https://t.co/O6uNmQq5sH
Merriam-Webster changes “racism” definition to include systemic oppression https://t.co/VM9zoi4e0i
Coronavirus is hastening the demise of US malls — Quartz https://t.co/Jdg8fsd95J
Bike demand soars as Covid-wary riders ditch transit for cycling — Quartz https://t.co/7mSHtlUBDS
Doctors Are Tweeting About Coronavirus to Make Facts Go Viral - WSJ https://t.co/PByOongyW1
Fighting Poverty with Fashion: Eriko Yamaguchi

After suffering relentless bullying in her childhood, Eriko Yamaguchi was inspired to channel her interest in fashion into a way to help people less fortunate than her. After discovering through a Yahoo search that Bangladesh was the poorest country in Asia, the Tokyo native decided to attend graduate school at Brac University in Dahka. As she watched local people struggling with floods, epidemics and economic problems, Eriko came up with a plan to help bring people out of poverty.

After partnering with a local factory that had been creating sacks for grain and potatoes out of coarse jute fabric, Eriko began teaching workers how to create bags that could be sold for hundreds of dollars. After months of effort, she had enough bags to send as samples to stores in Japan. She notes that, “The quality of bags surprised people who think that when you get something from a poor country it’s going to be low quality and low price. We went for high quality at a middle price and it worked.” Her newly developed company, named Motherhouse, got orders for bags from thirteen stores on the first round of sales visits. Motherhouse has expanded to create seven retail stores in China and Japan and pays its workers double the rate paid by other manufacturers.