In this Wednesday, Dec. 12, 2012, photo, a tank-top made in Bangladesh is displayed in an H&M store in Atlanta. Global clothing brands involved in Bangladesh's troubled garment industry responded in starkly different ways to the building collapse that killed more than 600 people. Some quickly acknowledged their links to the tragedy and promised compensation. Others denied they authorized work at factories in the building even when their labels were found in the rubble. (AP Photo/David Goldman)

Associated Press
In this Wednesday, Dec. 12, 2012, photo, a tank-top made in Bangladesh is displayed in an H&M store in Atlanta. Global clothing brands involved in Bangladesh's troubled garment industry responded in starkly different ways to the building collapse that killed more than 600 people. Some quickly acknowledged their links to the tragedy and promised compensation. Others denied they authorized work at factories in the building even when their labels were found in the rubble. (AP Photo/David Goldman)
In this Wednesday, Dec. 12, 2012, photo, a tank-top made in Bangladesh is displayed in an H&M store in Atlanta. Global clothing brands involved in Bangladesh's troubled garment industry responded in starkly different ways to the building collapse that killed more than 600 people. Some quickly acknowledged their links to the tragedy and promised compensation. Others denied they authorized work at factories in the building even when their labels were found in the rubble. (AP Photo/David Goldman)
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