This is really a tough one, because (like so many things in life) it's a lot more complicated than it seems at first.
[Note: just because something is complex and hard to understand doesn't mean that we shouldn't *try* to do the "right thing", but my point is that even when you're trying your best, you may not fully succeed.)
Ok, let's take Z-packs for example... Great -- they design, cut, and assemble in the USA. But where do they source their materials? Does the down in their quilts come from US sources? What about the fabrics they use? You see where I'm going with this...
At some point, components of even "locally made" products have probably been imported from overseas. And just because a particular country had a disaster in a factory doesn't mean that all their factories are run exactly the same way, with exactly the same (lack of) standards.
Many of these questions were covered in the thread about the "Faux-dini". Even in countries with bad working conditions, the local people often have very few alternatives (other than starvation), and factory jobs, no matter how horrible, may be their family's first step towards financial independence for later generations.
If you use "reductio ad absurdum" for these arguments, you'll probably have to go naked, because it's REALLY difficult to find people in the US who raise their own sheep, card and spin the wool, weave their own fabric, and sew it into garments.
So you'll probably never be able to buy only "morally perfect" outdoor products, but I applaud you for doing your best to be conscious of other peoples' life conditions.