Secondly, sweatshops play an important role in the economic development in the countries they are located in. Most multinational corporations take advantage of the low labor costs in developing countries simply out of good business sense. The profits generated by these companies are, however, used to uplift local communities. For example, it is common to find a company building water purification plants in communities where they are located. An example is given in the article by Stefan Spath who highlights how multinationals in Mexico helped to improve the conditions in the maquiladora towns. Through such initiatives, companies contribute significantly to the growth of the economies of the countries they are located in. Sweatshops allow these companies to earn higher profits that are later used to develop the country. Third, in the article by Spath, the author further notes that the cheap labor provided by those working in sweatshops allows the companies to sell the final products at relatively low prices. This is beneficial to the consumers located in different parts of the world. In the end, this makes economic sense to both the company and the consumer. Finally, the exchange between the worker and the company is mutually beneficial. Whereas it has been rightfully argued that sweatshops pay their workers’ low wages, many have failed to look at this based on the economic conditions of these countries. In many of the developing countries, sweatshops provide some of the best wages compared to other jobs.