We use 100% chemical-free inks to make sure our printing process is not destroying the planet, without compromising the optimal quality. No chemical product is used during the printing process and we only use organic inks certified eco-friendly by environmental labels such as the Global Organic Textile Standard (GOTS).
Learn more about printing
Rosie the Riveter was an allegorical cultural icon of World War II, representing the women who worked in factories and shipyards during World War II, many of whom produced munitions and war supplies. These women sometimes took entirely new jobs replacing the male workers who joined the military. Rosie the Riveter subsequently became both a feminist icon and the symbol of the emerging economic role played by women in the United States. The most famous poster was "We Can Do It!" Created for Westinghouse in 1942 by J. Howard Miller, whose model is Naomi Parker Fraley. This poster was stuck on the walls of the factory and those who went to work in the factories were called "Rosies".
Anarcha-feminism combines anarchism with feminism. Anarcha-feminism generally posits that patriarchy and traditional gender roles as manifestations of involuntary coercive hierarchy should be replaced by decentralized free association. Anarcha-feminists believe that the struggle against patriarchy is an essential part of class conflict and the anarchist struggle against the state and capitalism. In essence, the philosophy sees anarchist struggle as a necessary component of feminist struggle and vice versa. L. Susan Brown claims that "as anarchism is a political philosophy that opposes all relationships of power, it is inherently feminist". Anarcha-feminism is an anti-authoritarian,… Read more
anti-capitalist, anti-oppressive philosophy, with the goal of creating an "equal ground" between the genders. Anarcha-feminism suggests the social freedom and liberty of women without needed dependence upon other groups or parties. Anarcha-feminism began with late 19th and early 20th century authors and theorists such as anarchist feminists Emma Goldman, Voltairine de Cleyre, Milly Witkop, Lucía Sánchez Saornil, and Lucy Parsons. In the Spanish Civil War, an anarcha-feminist group, Mujeres Libres ("Free Women"), linked to the Federación Anarquista Ibérica, organized to defend both anarchist and feminist ideas.
A black bloc is a tactic used by anti-capitalist protesters who wear black clothing, ski masks, scarves, sunglasses, motorcycle helmets with padding, or other face-concealing and face-protecting items. The clothing is used to conceal wearers' identities and hinder criminal prosecution by making it difficult to distinguish between participants. It is also used to protect their faces and eyes from pepper spray, which is used by police during protests or civil unrest. The tactic allows the group to appear as one large unified mass. Black bloc participants are often associated with anarchism, anarcho-communism, communism, libertarian socialism, antifascism, or the anti-globalization movement. … Read more
The tactic was developed in the 1980s in the European autonomist movement's protests against squatter evictions, nuclear power, and restrictions on abortion, as well as other influences. Black blocs gained broader media attention outside Europe during the 1999 Seattle WTO protests when a black bloc damaged property of various multinationals. Diversity of tactics is a phenomenon wherein a social movement makes periodic use of force for disruptive or defensive purposes, stepping beyond the limits of nonviolence, but also stopping short of total militarization. It also refers to the theory which asserts this to be the most effective strategy of civil disobedience for social change. Diversity of tactics may promote nonviolent tactics, or armed resistance, or a range of methods in between, depending on the level of repression the political movement is facing.
"We Can Do It!" is an American World War II wartime poster produced by J. Howard Miller in 1943 for Westinghouse Electric as an inspirational image to boost female worker morale. The poster was rediscovered in the early 1980s and widely reproduced in many forms, often called "We Can Do It!" but also called "Rosie the Riveter" after the iconic figure of a strong female war production worker. The "We Can Do It!" image was used to promote feminism and other political issues beginning in the 1980s. In subsequent years, the poster was re-appropriated to promote feminism. Feminists saw in the image an embodiment of female empowerment. The "We" was understood to mean "We Women", uniting all… Read more
women in a sisterhood fighting against gender inequality. Today, the image has become very widely known, far beyond its narrowly defined purpose during WWII.
We donate a part of the sales to support the same causes promoted through the message on our political t-shirts. Your purchases contribute to raising funds for charities and supporting activist organizations. Buying from our cooperative is an act of solidarity.
We source from sweatshop-free manufacturers with NO child labor, making sure that our clothing is socially responsible and have received several Fair Labor certifications.
If you're looking for the highest level of ethical standards, we recommend our t-shirts made in USA.
Your order is printed using 100% vegan products and inks. We supply from manufacturers with policies against animal testing to make sure you can shop without supporting cruelty. All of our products are certified PETA-Approved Vegan.
Our products are supplied by eco-friendly manufacturers with sustainability policies in place.
We print using organic inks with chemical-free textiles approved by strict environmental standards and we offer t-shirts made of organic cotton.
Furthermore, our web servers are powered by 100% green energy in order to minimize our carbon footprint.
Every product you order here is an individual item, manufactured by hand for you using industry-leading printing technologies. This is what distinguishes us from the screen-printing mass production. Printing on demand reduces waste and makes it possible to offer a wide range of designs. Zero inventory, zero waste.
Your purchase supports independent artists and grassroots activists. We are a collectively-managed cooperative of artists using art as a means of struggle to support activist causes. No gods, no masters, no bosses!