A new PETA Australia ad is exposing the international wool trade for what it really is: a drug-fueled battleground in which sheep are often beaten and killed.
Prince was a vegan who spoke out against all types of cruelty to animals. Exploiting animals to “remember” him just doesn’t make sense.
PETA and our international affiliates have been warning consumers about wool industry cruelty for years. Now, we’re a step closer to ending barbaric mulesing.
Selling jackets and accessories made with fur and angora wool makes Backcountry.com complicit in animal abuse. Urge the online retailer to STOP now.
The company announced this week that it will no longer sell angora.
Because it sells items made of fur and angora wool, Simons is complicit in the torment of rabbits and other animals. Urge the retailer to stop now.
Joanna Krupa speaks about the cruelty involved in wool production. Sheep are beaten, stomped, and skinned—exactly why she decided to shoot a graphic anti-wool ad.
In a step forward for compassionate fashion, the French brand finally promises to stop using unethical angora wool.
Joanna Krupa portrays the abuse and pain endured by sheep in the wool industry in a graphic ad for PETA.
Fashion Week enthusiasts are getting more than they bargained for with PETA’s ads, which prove that what you see isn’t always what you get.
No one wants to buy the property associated with a fictional serial killer who made a “skin suit,” but PETA has a better idea anyway.
We can’t bring back the angora rabbits killed after being used for their wool, but we can help those in need.
Thanks to the more than 53,000 PETA members and supporters who urged GUESS to stop selling angora, the company announced that it will no longer sell angora.