Of course, the question of how we should respond to imported good[s] based on harsh working conditions, when the workers have no better options locally, is a somewhat complex one.
Notice that harold agrees with me that the workers have no better options locally. Which is another way of saying that they are choosing their best option.
That makes the question of "how we should respond to imported goods," if we care not just about ourselves but also about the people producing them, not complex, as harold says, but actually very simple. We should buy them.
In a 2000 article, I quoted Candida Rosa Lopez on this issue:
Candida Rosa Lopez, an employee in a Nicaraguan garment factory, works long hours over a sewing machine at less than a dollar an hour. Interviewed recently by a Miami Herald reporter, Ms. Lopez has a message for people in the United States and other wealthy countries who are nervous about buying goods from "sweatshops": "I wish more people would buy the clothes we make."