Animals are not ours to eat, wear, experiment on, use for entertainment, or abuse in any other way.

Pangea Organics Stops Selling in China to Save Animals

Written by Michelle Kretzer | February 20, 2013

More good news on the international product testing front: After discussions with PETA, Pangea Organics is ending all sales of its products in China, where animal tests for cosmetics are required. For choosing principles over profits and vowing not to pay for animal tests anywhere in the world, PETA is proud to honor Pangea Organics with our Courage in Commerce Award.

© iStockPhoto.com/zoshyii 

Pangea Organics has been a member of PETA’s Beauty Without Bunnies program and will stay on PETA’s cruelty-free list along with more than 1,300 cosmetics companies and personal-care and household products companies that are committed to compassion.

Pangea joins a growing list of companies that are choosing to stay true to their cruelty-free roots. Last year, Paul Mitchell Systems became the first company to pull out of China rather than harming animals after learning from PETA that selling in that country would mean painful and deadly tests on animals, and other companies, such as Dermalogica, have followed suit. Urban Decay also reversed its decision to enter the Chinese market after hearing from thousands of PETA supporters. And NYX, Paula’s Choice, Yes To Carrots, and Jack Black have all said, “No, thanks!” to the Chinese market until tests on animals are no longer required—and that day is coming closer. PETA is helping to fund the efforts of the Institute for In Vitro Sciences, which is working to help Chinese scientists and government officials accept superior, non-animal methods, and China is poised to approve its first non-animal test

Please help us congratulate Pangea Organics, and show your support for cruelty-free living by using PETA’s brand-new global Cruelty-Free Shopping Guide every time you shop! Order a free copy or use PETA’s Beauty Without Bunnies database to find compassionate companies that refuse to pay for animal tests anywhere in the world.  

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