Board & Staff

WRAP’s Board of Directors includes a majority of members from outside the sewn products industry, ensuring that WRAP remains independent according to the organization's Bylaws.

Hailing from over a dozen different countries, WRAP’s team of trained social compliance experts speak more than 20 languages and dialects among them.



Charles C. Masten


Inspector General, U.S. Department of Labor (retired)

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James Oldham


St. Thomas More Professor of Law & Legal History, Georgetown University Law Center

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Dr. Sudha K. Haley


Vice President & Legislative Director, Maryland Federation National Active & Retired Federal Employees (NARFE) Association

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Margaret Blair

Audit Committee Chair

Professor of Law, Vanderbilt University

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Avedis H. Seferian, Esq.

President & CEO

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William S. Reese

President & CEO, International Youth Foundation

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Holly Wise

Principal, Wise Solutions LLC

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Jeff Streader

Founder, Go Global Retail

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Michael Gilson

Chief Executive Officer, Cormac Advisory Services LLC

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Francisco Fuentes

Vice President-Risk Management, Tailored Brands, Inc.

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Our Staff

United States

Avedis H. Seferian, Esq.

President & CEO


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Mark Jaeger

Vice President, Stakeholder Engagement


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Aimee Dobrzeniecki

Vice President, Administration


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Hong Mei

Senior Director, Compliance Assurance


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Srishti Sharma

Director, Compliance Administration


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Bryanna Weedeman

Manager, Compliance Administration


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Lauren Watrobsky

Compliance Coordinator


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Darlene Ugwa

Manager, Education & Business Development


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Seth Lennon

Manager, Communications


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Dawn Williams

Manager, Administrative Operations


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Paulette Smith

Assistant, Administrative Operations


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Hong Kong

Bonnic Chung

Head of Operations, Greater China


Brian Hui

Senior Manager, Compliance & Training


Steven Leung

Administrative Officer



Gerwin Leppink

Europe Representative


Latin America

Monica Escobar-Hertzoff

Senior Manager of Compliance and Training for the Americas



Kamrun Nahar

Head of Operations, Bangladesh


Tanjina Afrin

Office Manager


Tanvir Alam

Manager, Audits


Mahmuda Khanom



Royeda Siddique



Helal Uddin

Office Assistant



K.T. Ramakrishnan

Head of Operations, India & Sri Lanka


Vinay Saxena

Senior Auditor and Trainer


A. Subburaja

Senior Auditor


Southeast Asia

Bart Seliger

Director of Southeast Asia


Nguyen Dang Khoa

Southeast Asia Representative


Hong Dinh

Vietnam Representative


Taufan Andi Wijaya

Indonesia Representative

+62-8 1327415333



WRAP certified facilities must fully comply with WRAP’s 12 Principles during their certification period or they may be subject to decertification. A facility may be decertified under the following circumstances:

  • Violations involving Zero Tolerance issues
  • Failure to allow auditors to conduct a Post-Certification Audit (PCA)
  • Refusal to go through a remediation process to correct non-compliances found during a PCA
  • Failure to correct non-compliances found during a PCA in a timely manner

There are three levels of WRAP certification – Platinum, Gold and Silver. The certificate issued to a facility is determined by WRAP and depends on the extent to which the audit indicates full compliance and management commitment to the WRAP Principles

If at any time WRAP learns that any factory in the WRAP program is actively participating in or associated with any of the below Zero Tolerance issues, the factory will be automatically decertified (if applicable) and banned from the WRAP program in all capacities without the option to return nor be certified in the future.

  • Deliberate and ongoing human rights violations including:
    • Child labor, including the worst forms of child labor (slavery, forced labor, trafficking, serfdom, debt bondage, prostitution, pornography, work that involves children in illicit activity, or work that is likely to harm the child physically or morally)
    • Forced labor (bonded labor, not allowing workers to leave at their own will, forced to work overtime)
    • Inhumane treatment (use of threats of physical harm or extreme intimidation, corporal punishment, mental or physical coercion)
  • Unethical actions that encourage the auditor(s) to compromise their integrity
  • Threatening physical harm towards the audit team
  • False representation of certificate or audit report (i.e. altered or fake certificates or reports)
  • False representation of production processes (i.e. hiding full/partial production floors and/or processes from auditor)