We're tackling poverty in the fashion industry. Big brands are keeping the women who make our clothes living in poverty by not paying them enough to live on. But this can change. Together, we can hold big brands to account for what she makes.
To stand in solidarity with the women who make our clothes
To let big brands know loud and clear that the women working in their factories, making my clothes must be paid a living wage.
When multinationals contribute their fair share of tax, people living in poverty have a better chance to build a better future – for themselves and their families.
The Australian Government has the power to make multinationals pay tax and help prevent extreme inequality from spiralling out of control.
Comedian Sammy J speaks for a lot of us – we shop at Kmart because we love a bargain. But the bargain shouldn’t be what she makes.
Despite a decade of Government promises the Aboriginal health gap in Australia is not closing. Tell the Government – the time is NOW to Close the Gap.
Tell Senators the proposed Modern Slavery Act isn't strong enough!
Four years after the devastating collapse of the Rana Plaza Factory in Bangladesh, some large clothing brands and retailers in Australia are still refusing to protect the women making their clothing. Tell them to publish the locations of their factories now!
Burning more coal will push more people into poverty. Tell our politicians to stop climate pollution and fund clean energy solutions!
By not paying a living wage, big brands are keeping the women who make our clothes in poverty
The Commonwealth Bank is the last of the big four banks that continues to behave unethically; financing companies they know commit land grabs, human rights abuses and disregard environmental standards.
The Australian Government is failing Australia's First Peoples, making unfair decisions that are condemning communities to acute poverty and injustice. Send a message to the PM now: respect the leadership of Australia's First Peoples!
The women who make Myer's clothes earn as little as 39 cents/hour. These low wages keep them in poverty, and aren't enough to cover even the basics of life – food and decent shelter.