Little Monsters

Detox our future

The Detox campaign is powered by more than half a million people, demanding toxic-free fashion and clean water.

Take action today by signing the Detox Fashion Manifesto and add your voice to a global movement demanding fashion without pollution.

Together we're challenging some of the world's most popular clothing brands to work with their suppliers and eliminate all releases of hazardous chemicals into our water.

Some of the world's biggest fashion leaders have committed to Detox in response to the growing international campaign (such as NikePuma, H&MM&S, Li-Ning, Zara, MangoEspritLevi's, UniqloBenetton, Victoria's Secret, G-Star Raw, Valentino, Coop, Canepa and Burberry). However there are still other clothing companies that need to respond to the urgency of the situation, Detox their brands and help Detox our future.

Learn more about the Detox campaign on the Greenpeace International website

The latest updates

 

G-Star aims high with a commitment to Detox

Blog entry by Ilze Smit | 2013-02-14

This was originally posted on Greenpeace International on January 31, 2013. Sometimes the longest struggles can be the most rewarding. After ten months of #PeoplePowered activities and behind-the-scenes haggling, G-Star has...

Victoria's secret: from fallen angel to Detox leader?

Blog entry by Tommy Crawford | 2013-02-13

This was originally posted on Greenpeace International on January 22, 2013. Limited Brands – owner of iconic underwear labels Victoria’s Secret and La Senza – has bowed to public pressure and committed to eliminate all hazardous...

Benetton shows its true colours and commits to toxic free fashion

Blog entry by Chiara Campione | 2013-02-12

This was originally posted on Greenpeace International on January 16, 2013. It’s about time the Detox campaign  officially landed on the stylish streets of one of the world's most high profile fashion centres. In Italy...

Toxic Threads 2

Publication | 2013-01-23 at 6:00

How textile manufacturers are hiding their toxic trail. A new investigation by Greenpeace International has found a wide range of hazardous substances in the effluent of communal wastewater treatment plants from two industrial zones in China, as...

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