This article has multiple issues. Please help improve it or discuss these issues on the talk page. (Learn how and when to remove these template messages)(Learn how and when to remove this template message)
|Traded as||Nasdaq Stockholm: HM B|
|Founded||1947 (as Hennes)|
Number of locations
|5,076 (30 November 2019)|
|Stefan Persson (Chairman) |
Helena Helmersson (CEO and president)
|Revenue||US$25.191 billion (2016)|
|US$2.692 billion (2016)|
|US$2.106 billion (2016)|
|Total assets||US$11.139 billion (2016)|
|Total equity||US$6.919 billion (2016)|
|Owner||Stefan Persson (28%)|
Number of employees
|126,376[a] (30 November 2019)|
|Subsidiaries||Monki, Weekday, Cheap Monday, COS, & Other Stories, ARKET|
Hennes & Mauritz AB (Swedish pronunciation: [ˈhɛ̂nːɛs ɔ ˈmǎʊrɪts]; H&M [ˈhôːɛm]) is a Swedish multinational clothing-retail company known for its fast-fashion clothing for men, women, teenagers and children. As of November 2019, H&M operates in 74 countries with over 5,000 stores under the various company brands, with 126,000 full-time equivalent positions. It is the second-largest global clothing retailer, behind Spain-based Inditex (parent company of Zara). Founded by Erling Persson and run by his son Stefan Persson and Helena Helmersson, the company makes its online shopping available in 33 countries.
The company was founded by Erling Persson in 1947, when he opened his first shop in Västerås, Sweden. The shop, called Hennes (Swedish for "hers"), exclusively sold women's clothing. A store was opened in Norway in 1964. In 1968, Persson acquired the hunting apparel retailer Mauritz Widforss, which led to the inclusion of a menswear collection in the product range and the name change to Hennes & Mauritz.
The company was listed on the Stockholm Stock Exchange in 1974. Shortly after, in 1976, the first store outside Scandinavia opened in London. H&M continued to expand in Europe and began to retail online in 1998 when bought the domain hm.com from a company called A1 in a non-published domain transaction. The two-letter domain was registered in the early 1990s, but data on the first registration is lost. The opening of its first U.S. store on 31 March 2000, on Fifth Avenue in New York City marked the start of the expansion outside of Europe.
In 2008, the company announced in a press release that it would begin selling home furnishings. Initially distributed through the company's online catalog, there are now H&M Home stores located internationally.[where?] Following expansion in Asia and the Middle East and the launch of concept stores including COS, Weekday, Monki, and Cheap Monday, in 2009 and 2010, branding consultancy Interbrand ranked the company as the twenty-first most-valuable global brand, making it the highest-ranked retailer in the survey. Its worth was estimated at $12–16 billion.
Marketing and collaborations
In November 2004, select stores offered an exclusive collection by fashion designer Karl Lagerfeld. The press reported large crowds and that the initial inventories in the larger cities were sold out within an hour, although the clothes were still available in less fashion-sensitive areas until the company redistributed them to meet with demand.
In November 2006, the company launched a collection by Stella McCartney and, in November 2006, by avant-garde Dutch designers Viktor & Rolf. In March 2007, it launched another collaboration designed by the pop star Madonna.
In November 2007, the company launched a collection by Italian designer Roberto Cavalli. It was reported that the clothing sold out quickly. Also in 2007, another design with Kylie Minogue was launched in Shanghai, China. In the spring of 2008 the Finnish company Marimekko was selected as guest designer and was followed by Japanese Comme des Garçons in the fall.
For spring and summer 2009, the British designer Matthew Williamson created two exclusive ranges for the company – the first being a collection of women's clothes released in select stores. The second collection saw Williamson branch into menswear for the first time, only in select stores. It featured swimwear for men and women and was available in every company store worldwide. On 14 November 2009, the company released a limited-edition diffusion collection by Jimmy Choo featuring shoes and handbags, ranging from £30 to £170 including a range of men's shoes. The collection also included clothing designed by Choo for the first time, many garments made of suede and leather, and was available in 200 stores worldwide, including London's Oxford Circus store. Sonia Rykiel also collaborated with the company, by designing a ladies knitwear and lingerie range that was released in selected company stores on 5 December 2009.
For fall 2010, the company collaborated with French fashion house Lanvin. In March 2011, the brand's clothing was featured in an interactive fashion art film by Imagine Fashion called "Decadent Control", starring Roberto Cavalli, Kirsty Hume, Eva Herzigová and Brad Kroenig. For Spring/Summer 2011, the company collaborated with fashion blogger Elin Kling, which was available at select stores only.
In June 2011, H&M announced a collaboration with Versace that was released on 19 November. Versace also planned a Spring collaboration with the company that was only available in countries with online sales. Similar to previous collaborations, Versace agreed to let H&M use its name for a previously agreed-upon sum, without actually having a role in the design process. In November 2011, H&M announced a collaboration plan with Marni, that launched in March 2012. The campaign was directed by director Sofia Coppola.
On 4 October 2012, Japanese Vogue editor Anna Dello Russo launched an accessories collection at H&M as Paris Fashion Week drew to an end. The collection was stocked in 140 H&M stores worldwide and also sold through the website On 12 June 2012, H&M confirmed that it would launch a collaboration with avant-garde label Maison Martin Margiela for a fall rollout. The Maison Martin Margiela collection for H&M hit stores on 15 November 2012.
Beyoncé was the face of H&M in summer 2013. Her campaign, which began in May 2013 was entitled "Mrs. Carter in H&M", and drew heavily on Knowles' personal style. The singer also included the track "Standing on the Sun" form her 5th studio album as the campaign soundtrack. Isabel Marant was a collaboration designer for fall 2013 and for the first time made a men's collection to accompany the women's collection. The collaboration was sold out very quickly in cities across the globe and was heavily anchored in sales online as well.
Alexander Wang was announced as a collaboration to be released 6 November 2014 across the world to a select 250 stores. The announcement came during the Coachella Valley Music and Arts Festival in California and was be the first collaboration with an American designer.
Balmain was announced as the next collaboration with H&M. The collection was released on 5 November 2015. The announcement came from Balmain designer Olivier Rousteing's Instagram page. The 2015 Christmas campaign was in collaboration with the pop star Katy Perry, who also sang the commercial soundtrack "'Every Day Is A Holiday".
In November 2016, H&M released a designer line in collaboration with Kenzo. That year the company released an annual holiday movie directed by Wes Anderson.[why?] Titled “Come Together”, the short film stars Adrien Brody as a train conductor who saves Christmas after a blizzard delays the train’s arrival, making the few passengers on board miss part of the holiday.
In February 2017, Zara Larsson[who?] designed a "playful, young, empowering and little glamorous" collection with H&M. After 20 years, Naomi Campbell came back to collaborate for a global female empowerment commercial spot with the company. She wore clothes that blur the line between masculine and feminine and in the spot-video she also lip-synced "Wham Rap (Enjoy What You Do)" by Wham!.
In September 2019, H&M halted its leather purchases from Brazil in response to 2019 Amazon Rainforest Wildfires. The company issued an email statement: "The ban will be active until there are credible assurance systems in place to verify that the leather does not contribute to environmental harm in the Amazon". The company imports only a small fraction of its leather needs from the company.
In addition to the H&M brand, the company consists of five individual brands with separate concepts. Q4 2016 saw the hoarding of a new H&M concept in The Dubai Mall come up, labelled 'H&M Details'.
COS launched its flagship store on London’s Regent Street in March 2007 with a catwalk show at the Royal Academy. Its concept is encompassed by minimalist style inspired by architecture, graphics, and design. It specialises in modern clothing pieces for men and women that are less trend-oriented than other similarly priced labels. COS makes clothing that can be worn beyond the season. COS has 197 stores in 34 countries in Europe, Asia, North America, Australia and the Middle East and currently retails online to 19 markets via cosstores.com.
& Other Stories
& Other Stories launched in Spring 2013, with seven stores opening throughout Europe. Its Regent Street store opened on 8 March 2013, with other locations in Barcelona, Berlin, Copenhagen, Dublin, Milan, Paris and Stockholm. & Other Stories offers women's clothing, shoes, bags, accessories, and beauty products, with a focus on high quality throughout a wide price range. In March 2016, it collaborated with the designer label Rodarte. & Other Stories has 46 stores in 12 countries, as well as e-commerce in 14 at stories.com (formerly at otherstories.com).
The first ARKET store was opened in Regent Street in August 2017, having been in preparations since June 2015. The brand is labeled "a modern-day market" and houses a line known as the "archive", in which each item is known by a nine-digit code organised into department, category, product, and material. ARKET also sells children's clothing and homewares, and has an in-store café.
In 2008, H&M purchased 60 percent of shares in the Swedish fashion company FaBric Scandinavien AB and bought the remaining shares in 2010 with a price totaling SEK552 million ($62.3 million). The company's three brands- Cheap Monday, Monki, and Weekday- continue to be run as separate concepts.
Cheap Monday, known for its distinctive skull logo, is a full fashion brand launched in 2004. The brand is available from many retailers worldwide as well as its own stores and e-commerce site cheapmonday.com.
Monki is "a wild and crazy international retail concept that believes that it needs to fight ordinary and boost imagination with an experience out of the ordinary". The brand sells fashion for young women in stores in 13 markets, and is available online in 18 markets at monki.com.
Weekday, styled as WEEKDAY, 'carries in-house brands such as MTWTFSS WEEKDAY and Weekday Collection as well as external brands. The brand has stores in 9 markets and is available online in 18 markets at weekday.com and in 140 markets at asos.com.
In August 2011, nearly 200 workers passed out in one week at a Cambodian factory supplying H&M. Fumes from chemicals, poor ventilation, malnutrition, and even "mass hysteria" have all been blamed for making workers ill. The minimum wage in the country is the equivalent of $66 (£42) a month, a level that human rights groups say is not even half that required to meet basic needs.
The same year Bangladeshi and international labor groups put forth a detailed safety proposal that entailed the establishment of independent inspections of garment factories. The plan called for inspectors to have the power to close unsafe factories. The proposal entailed a legally binding contract between suppliers, customers, and unions. At a meeting in 2011 in Dhaka, major European and North American retailers, including H&M, rejected the proposal. Further efforts by unions to advance the proposal after numerous and deadly factory fires have been rejected.
The Guardian wrote that in a conscious action sustainability report for 2012, H&M published a list of factories supplying 95% of its garments. Most retailers and brands do not share this information, citing commercial confidentiality as a reason.
On 2 January 2013, The Ecologist reported allegations by Anti-Slavery International that H&M was continuing its association with the Uzbek government in exploiting child and adult forced labour as cotton harvesters in Uzbekistan.
After the April 2013 Savar building collapse, the company and other retailers signed on to the Accord on Factory and Building Safety in Bangladesh. On 19 May 2013, a textile factory that produced apparel for H&M in Phnom Penh, Cambodia collapsed injuring several people. The incident has raised concerns regarding industrial safety regulations.
On 25 November 2013, H&M's global head of sustainability committed that H&M, as the world's second-largest clothing retailer, would aim to pay all textile workers "living wage" by 2018, stating that governments are responding too slowly to poor working conditions in Bangladesh among other Asian countries where many clothing retailers source a majority if not all of their garments. Wages were increased in Bangladesh from 3,000 takas ($40) to 5,300 takas ($70) a month in late 2013.
In June 2016, SumOfUs launched a campaign to pressure H&M to honor the commitment to protect Bangladesh's garment workers which it had signed onto following the Rana Plaza collapse in Bangladesh in 2013, which killed over 1100 people, mostly garment workers, in unsafe factories housed in an eight-story building not designed for factories. SumOfUs alleged that "H&M is drastically behind schedule in fixing the safety hazards its workers have to face every day."
- On 6 January 2010, it was reported that unsold or refunded clothing and other items in one New York City store were cut up before being discarded, presumably to prevent resale or use.
- On 24 January 2012, the company was reported to have stolen the work of a UK-based artist, Tori LaConsay, using it on multiple items without compensating her.
- In August 2013, the Swedish fashion chain withdrew faux-leather headdresses from its Canadian stores after consumers complained the items, part of the company's "summer music festival" collection, were insulting to Canada's Aboriginal peoples.
- On 6 November 2015, the H&M South Africa division was accused of racism for its lack of black models in their photoshoots, later stating that white models convey a more "positive Image."
- On 8 January 2018, H&M showcased on their official United Kingdom website a black child model wearing a green hoodie reading, "Coolest Monkey in the Jungle," which sparked controversy, especially in the United States due to the use of the term "monkey" on a black person. In response, Canadian and American singers such as The Weeknd and G-Eazy boycotted the company by ending their partnerships with it over the image. H&M later released an apology: "This image has now been removed from all H&M channels and we apologise to anyone this may have offended." The mother of the model urged people to "stop crying wolf," deeming it "an unnecessary issue." After the allegations, H&M stores were vandalized and looted in South Africa. In response, H&M temporarily closed stores there.
- On 13 July 2019, H&M docked the pay and suspended several unionized staff in three of its stores in New Zealand for wearing 'Living Wage' stickers, as part of a wider industrial dispute.
Starting in February 2013, H&M offered patrons a voucher in exchange for used garments. Donated garments was to be processed by I:CO, a retailer that repurposes and recycles used clothing with the goal of creating a zero waste economy. The initiative is similar to a clothes-collection voucher program launched in April 2012 by Marks & Spencer in partnership with Oxfam.
In April 2014, H&M joined Zara and other apparel companies in changing their supply chain to avoid endangered forests. The company teamed with Canopy, a nonprofit, to remove endangered and ancient forests from their dissolvable pulp supply chain for their viscose and rayon fabrics.
In August 2015, H&M announced that it will award a million-euro annual prize to advance recycling technology and techniques.
The H&M Foundation is a nonprofit foundation established to implement positive change and improve living standards, such as education for children, worldwide access to clean water, strengthening women on a global scale, and environmentally awareness. It is privately funded by the Persson family, founders and owners of H&M. Since 2013, the family has made contributions to the foundation, donating SEK1.1 billion (US$154 million) to it.
- Total full-time equivalent positions; H&M reports do not publish total full-time, part-time and casual employment levels.
- "Full year report 2019 Q4" (PDF). H&M Group. Retrieved 2 March 2020.
- "CEO of H&M Group". hm.com. Retrieved 22 September 2020.
- "Annual Report 2016" (PDF). Hennes & Mauritz. Retrieved 27 February 2018.
- "Archived copy". Archived from the original on 6 November 2018. Retrieved 29 August 2017.CS1 maint: archived copy as title (link)
- "E-Commerce | Online Retailing". Internet Retailer. Retrieved 23 December 2018.
- "H&M group - About". about.hm.com. Archived from the original on 16 December 2014. Retrieved 16 December 2014.
- "H&M: Our-History". Archived from the original on 19 March 2013.
- "Mote og kvalitet til beste pris – H& NO".
- "Fashion and quality clothing at the best price – H& GB".
- "H&M Home Fashions". H & M Hennes & Mauritz AB. 28 November 2008. Retrieved 10 April 2009.
- "Archived copy". Archived from the original on 12 February 2011. Retrieved 15 February 2011.CS1 maint: archived copy as title (link)
- Interbrand, Best Global Brand List Archived 13 August 2010 at the Wayback Machine
- "BrandZ Top 100 Most Valuable Global Brands 2009" (PDF). Archived from the original (PDF) on 20 August 2010.
- "Hennes & Mauritz Sales Miss Estimates After August Heatwave". Bloomberg. 17 September 2012.
- Compare: "Annual Report 2016" (PDF). Hennes & Mauritz. p. 53. Archived from the original (PDF) on 6 June 2014. Retrieved 30 December 2017.
Operating profit amounted to SEK 22,168 m (21,754).
- "Nyheter – DN.SE". DN.SE. Archived from the original on 30 September 2007.
- "Nyheter – DN.SE". DN.SE. Archived from the original on 1 October 2007.
- "Abbigliamento di moda e qualità al miglior prezzo – H&M IT". H&M. Retrieved 30 May 2015.
- "The Sims(tm) 2 H&M Fashion Stuff". Archived from the original on 18 December 2007. Retrieved 25 December 2007.
- "Archived copy". Archived from the original on 27 September 2007. Retrieved 12 April 2007.CS1 maint: archived copy as title (link)
- "Fashion and quality clothing at the best price – H& US".
- "Jimmy Choo – Press Release". Cision Wire. Archived from the original on 20 June 2009. Retrieved 17 June 2009.
- "Lanvin for H&M – Press Release". 30 November 2010.
- "H&M – Press Release". Cision Wire. Retrieved 21 June 2011.
- Blue Carreon (29 November 2011). "Marni For H&M Collaboration For Spring 2012". Forbes.
- "Lana Del Rey will be the global face and voice of H&M this fall". about.hm.com. Retrieved 9 June 2018.
- Bergin, Olivia (3 May 2012). "Anna Dello Russo to design an accessories range for H&M". The Daily Telegraph. London. Archived from the original on 5 May 2012.
- "Beyonce H&M Commercial Is One Long Music Video". Huffington Post. 25 April 2013. Retrieved 9 June 2018.
- "Ikon London Magazine Article". Ikon London Magazine. 29 October 2015. Retrieved 3 March 2018.
- "H&M has signed up this major popstar to front its Christmas campaign". The Independent. Retrieved 9 June 2018.
- "Kenzo X H&M". Ikon London Magazine. 12 June 2016. Retrieved 23 February 2018.
- "H&M has made a short Wes Anderson film for its Christmas ad". 28 November 2016. Retrieved 11 December 2016 – via BBC.
- Brown, Tracy (28 November 2016). "H&M wishes you a very Wes Anderson Christmas". Los Angeles Times. ISSN 0458-3035. Retrieved 11 December 2016.
- "Wes Anderson creates 'beautiful' and 'heartwarming' ad for H&M". The Daily Telegraph. Retrieved 11 December 2016.
- "Watch Wes Anderson's charming Christmas advert for H&M". lwlies.com.
- "Zara Larsson designs collection with H&M". www2.hm.com. Retrieved 9 June 2018.
- "H&M Fall Collection TV Commercial, 'Glam' Featuring Naomi Campbell, Song by Wham!".
- "H&M suspends Brazil leather purchases over Amazon fires". news.yahoo.com. Retrieved 6 September 2019.
- "H&M Halts Leather Purchases From Brazil After Amazon Wildfires". NDTV.com. Retrieved 6 September 2019.
- "H&M Group". Archived from the original on 16 December 2014. Retrieved 30 May 2015.
- Walker, Harriet (11 June 2012). "Cos: Thoroughly modern minimalism". The Independent. Retrieved 12 December 2016.
- Howarth, Dan (5 November 2014). ""Design and architecture has been a key influence" for COS". Dezeen. Retrieved 12 December 2016.
- Bernard, Katherine. "Coming to America: Why Vogue Loves COS Clothes". Vogue. Retrieved 12 December 2016.
- "H&M group - COS". about.hm.com.
- cosstores.com. "Store Locator - COS GB". cosstores.com. Retrieved 14 December 2016.
- Alexander, Ella (7 February 2013). "H&M Releases & Other Stories Preview". British Vogue. Retrieved 12 December 2016.
- Alexander, Ella (8 March 2013). "Inside & Other Stories' Regent Street Store". British Vogue. Retrieved 12 December 2016.
- Alexander, Ella (9 January 2013). "H&M's & Other Stories To Open London Store". British Vogue. Retrieved 12 December 2016.
- Lidbury, Olivia (25 February 2016). "What to expect from the Rodarte for & Other Stories collaboration". The Telegraph. Retrieved 12 December 2016.
- "Stores - & Other Stories". stories.com. Retrieved 12 December 2016.
- Tsjeng, Zing (12 March 2013). "& Other Stories Store Opening and Review - Wonderland Magazine". Wonderland Magazine. Retrieved 12 December 2016.
- Hendriksz, Vivian (26 June 2015). "H&M preparing to launch new 'mystery' label". FashionUnited. Retrieved 1 July 2015.
- Cahill, Helen (24 August 2017). "H&M Group unveils new retail vision with opening of Arket brand in London". Retrieved 28 September 2017.
- Cartner-Morley, Jess (23 August 2017). "Putting the fun in functional: will Arket revitalise the high street?". The Guardian. ISSN 0261-3077. Retrieved 28 September 2017.
- "Meet Arket: H&M's new Scandi sensation set to shake up the high street". Evening Standard. Retrieved 28 September 2017.
- "H & M Hennes & Mauritz AB: H&M Acquires Remaining Shares in". Archived from the original on 7 February 2015. Retrieved 30 May 2015.
- "Customer Service - CheapMonday.com". cheapmonday.com.
- "Monki - Monki World". Archived from the original on 2 May 2015. Retrieved 30 May 2015.
- Butler, Sarah (2 February 2012). "Cambodian workers hold "people's tribunal" to look at factory conditions". The Guardian. London. Retrieved 2 February 2012.
- "Big brands rejected Bangladesh factory safety plan". Yahoo News. 26 April 2013.
- Lucy Siegle. "H&M: how does the fashion retailer's sustainability report stack up?". The Guardian.
- "Conservative MP 'promoted cotton trade linked to child labour'". The Ecologist. 2 January 2013. Retrieved 1 April 2013.
- "Stop H&M Being Complicit in Cotton Crimes". Anti-Slavery International website. Retrieved 1 April 2013.
- "H&M Clothes Made in Collapsed Cambodian Factory - WSJ.com". Online.wsj.com. Retrieved 8 November 2013.
- Thomasson, Emma (25 November 2013). "H&M will aim to pay all textile workers "living wage" by 2018". Reuters.com. Retrieved 28 November 2013.
- Liebelson, Dana (6 January 2014). "H&M Plans to Pay Garment Workers Fair Wages. Here's Why That's Probably BS". Mother Jones. Retrieved 24 October 2014.
- "H& calls for faster factory inspections in Bangladesh". Reuters.
- "Evaluation of H&M Compliance with Safety Action Plans for Strategic Suppliers in Bangladesh" (PDF). The Clean Clothes Campaign. September 2015. Retrieved 23 October 2016.
16% of H&M factories haven't removed locking doors ... 61% of H&M factories with no fire exits
- "H&M: Honour your commitments to protect garment workers in Bangladesh". SumOfUs. Retrieved 25 June 2016.
- Chamberlain, Gethin (5 February 2017). "How high street clothes were made by children in Myanmar for 13p an hour". The Guardian.
- (registration required) Dwyer, Jim (6 January 2010). "A Clothing Clearance Where More Than Just the Prices Have Been Slashed". The New York Times. Retrieved 6 January 2010.
- "H&M Is Getting Slammed For Allegedly Copying An Artist's Design". 25 January 2012. Retrieved 24 September 2015.
- "H&M withdraws 'offensive' headdresses". the Guardian.
- "H&M in racist debacle over 'positive image' tweet for lack of black models". TimesLive. 6 November 2015. Retrieved 8 January 2018.
- "H&M South Africa Racist Tweets - News One". News One. 10 November 2015. Retrieved 8 January 2018.
- "Terry Mango, Mom of Model Used to Sell Monkey Hoodie Defends H&M". ebony.com. 10 January 2018.
- "H&M monkey hoodie sparks outrage for "racist" image". CBS News. 8 January 2018. Retrieved 8 January 2018.
- "H&M apologizes for using black child to sell 'coolest monkey' top". CNN. 8 January 2018. Retrieved 8 January 2018.
- "H&M slammed as racist for 'monkey in the jungle' hoodie". CNBC. 8 January 2018. Retrieved 8 January 2018.
- "H&M is apologizing for a product image called out as racist". Quartz. 8 January 2018. Retrieved 8 January 2018.
- "H&M apologises following backlash over 'racist' image of child model on website". The Independent. 8 January 2018. Retrieved 8 January 2018.
- "H&M Faces Twitter Backlash for "Racist" Hoodie - Pret-a-Reporter". The Hollywood Reporter. 8 January 2018. Retrieved 8 January 2018.
- "The Weeknd tweets that he's cutting ties with H&M over hoodie ad". Business Insider. 8 January 2018. Retrieved 8 January 2018.
- "The Weeknd Cuts Ties With H&M After Racist Ad: 'Shocked and..." KPRC-TV. 8 January 2018. Archived from the original on 9 January 2018. Retrieved 8 January 2018.
- "G-Eazy ends partnership with H&M over 'disturbing' viral 'monkey' sweatshirt - SFGate". SFGate. 9 January 2018. Retrieved 10 January 2018.
- "'Coolest monkey in the jungle': H&M in hot water after 'distasteful' hoodie ad - SBS News". sbs.com.au.
- "H&M issues unequivocal apology for poorly judged product and image". HM.com. Archived from the original on 10 January 2018. Retrieved 10 January 2018.
- "H&M on Twitter". Twitter. 8 January 2018. Retrieved 10 January 2018.
- "H&M on Twitter: "We'd like to put on record our position in relation to the controversial image of our hoodie. Our position is simple - we've got this wrong and we're deeply sorry". Twitter. 8 January 2018. Retrieved 10 January 2018.
- "Terry Mango, Mom of Model Used to Sell Monkey Hoodie Defends H&M". ebony.com. 10 January 2018.
- "H&M shops trashed in South Africa over "racist" hoodie". Harper's Bazaar.
- "UPDATE: Police confirm rubber bullets fired in H&M protests as shop looted". News 24.
- "H&M staff suspended for wearing stickers: Union". Stuff. Retrieved 13 July 2019.
- "Auckland H&M workers suspended after sticker protest for living wage". TVNZ. Retrieved 13 July 2019.
- "The H&M Design Award". dexigner.com. 13 January 2012.
- "H& to launch global clothes collecting initiative – Telegraph".
- "I:CO-System – I:CO – RETHINK. RECYCLE. REWARD. -". Archived from the original on 23 December 2012.
- "Deforestation for fashion: getting unsustainable fabrics out of the closet". the Guardian.
- "Fashion Chain H&M Offers $1m Recycling Prize for Reusable Clothing". The Guardian. 24 August 2015. Retrieved 29 August 2015.
|Wikimedia Commons has media related to H&M.|