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

 

Greenpeace study finds toxic residues in kids wear sold by Burberry, adidas, etc.

Press release | 2014-01-14 at 14:00

Beijing - Hazardous chemicals have been found in children’s clothes and shoes made by major brands including Burberry, adidas and Disney, according to a new investigation released today by Greenpeace East Asia [1].

Witnessed by Greenpeace: Southeastern China coastal water blackened by industrial...

Press release | 2014-01-07 at 3:00

Greenpeace has found a huge plume of black water covering an area estimated as 50 Olympic standard swimming pools off the coast in Eastern Shishi City, China, where a discharge pipe of an industrial zone lies under the sea surface. Lab testing...

A Chinese worker in a toxic industry

Image | 2014-01-06 at 6:30

A Chinese worker sews part of a jacket at a clothing factory located in Shishi city of Fujian Province. Greenpeace launched a study to investigate the hazardous and toxic residues in children's clothing. Clothing from Zhili Town of Huzhou City in...

A toxic industry threatens China's children

Image | 2013-12-23 at 9:00 1 comment

At a garment factory, a worker shakes each piece of newly dyed fabric to ensure it hasn't bled through the other side. In 2013, Greenpeace launched a study to investigate the hazardous and toxic residues in children’s clothing. Clothing from...

220 million reasons to detox the fashion industry

Blog entry by Greenpeace East Asia | 2013-12-19

The following is a excerpt from our latest report:  A Little Story About a Monstrous Mess Children that are under and including 14 years of age in China have exceeded 220 million, accounting for 16.6% of the total population. Such...

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