Manifesto for a Fashion Revolution

Our CEO Myriam Moreno has repeatedly expressed her disagreement with the mass fashion industry, due to its environmental impact and due to non-compliance with human rights, through La Ventana de la Moda on Radio CV. Already at the Creative Meetings thet she organizes, that she organizes, there was talk of slow fashion about the need for traceability in production in the fashion industry. Fashion Revolution is an international project of visibility of the problems and impact of the sector at a global level, the tragedy in a textile factory in Bangladesh gave life to the movement that invites consumers to ask brands “who made my clothes?”. It all started six years ago, on April 24, 2013, when the Rana Plaza, an eight-story building that housed textile workshops, was located 29 kilometers from Dhaka, the capital of Bangladesh. The tragedy left 1,135 people dead and 2,500 injured, and it was the fourth largest in the world in this industry. Following this news, designer Carry Sommers began to wonder how to reverse the situation. Together with their friends, sustainable fashion activists Orsola de Castro and journalist Lucy Siegle, they created Fashion Revolution Day, an annual day to channel concern about the situation in the fashion industry and not allow victims to be forgotten. de Rana Plaza, on April 24, along with a week full of international events that seek to raise awareness about responsible consumption. Our designer, openly activist of slow fashion and responsible consumption, subscribes to this platform by signing the manifesto that you can download it here, and creating a transparency portal where we explain our production processes and invite our consumers to ask and question themselves how and who makes our products. You can also cooperate! Join the movement, find out and train in sustainability through its free courses, learn about the manifesto and make a donation so that all of us together can continue working in a revolution that is also feminist. It is women in the garment sector who are in the lowest paid and most vulnerable jobs. We cannot tackle poverty without addressing gender equality.

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