Gender's intersection with globalization is an incredibly complex and difficult topic. In general, globalization tends to open up employment opportunities for women in developing nations; however, many of these opportunities tend to be exploitative with poor pay, extreme conditions, and long work hours. Many women have culturally-imposed domestic responsibilities, which cut into their time away from work. In fact, globalized corporations have even begun to exploit "female" domestic skills for their own advantage. In her book Threads on the garment industry, Jane Collins quotes US corporate managers who told her that they moved their factories abroad because many women in developing countries (the so-called "Global South") are already sewing experts due to the work that they do at home. In this way, globalization turns the traditional skills that women develop due to their disadvantaged societal status into a temporary employment advantage. In other words, these employers exploit the domestic skills that women develop in the household (their superior sewing skills) to increase labor efficiency. Despite providing women an advantage in the labor market, the assumption of female domestic skill becomes a disadvantage in the workplace, as women are already expected to be trained at their jobs by virtue of their being female. In addition, the segregation of labor with women working "domestic" jobs solidifies cultural norms that consider the "female" domestic sphere separate from the "male" non-domestic sphere, reinforcing traditional prejudices and continuing the oppression of women. Anthropologist Anna Tsing, a valuable voice on this topic, refers to this type of gendered exploitation as the "superexploitation" of women.