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09.28.2016 | Project JUST — a third-party certifier — reports on the ethics and operations of apparel brands by releasing “JUST-Approved” shopping guides. Criteria for inclusion as a recommended brand include business transparency, sustainability, labor conditions and environmental impact. The Project JUST team also weighs in on products’ style and fit.
06.16.2016 | Project JUST, a website that empowers consumers with information on how their clothes are made, just released its first JUST APPROVED guide. For this debut list, JUST did a deep dive into the world of denim, and came up with four brands, plus one honorable mention, that are doing everything right to create jeans that are non-toxic, in safe conditions, using less water, by people paid a fair wage, among other feel-good things.
06.03.2016 | Ethical fashion organization Project JUST launched its first guide of JUST Approved denim brands. From a list of over 111 user submissions, an expert committee selected Kings of Indigo, Mud Jeans, Nudie Jeans and Patagonia; Project JUST also awarded Levi’s an honorable mention.
03.02.2016 | The ProjectJUST initiative adds an extra dimension by distilling information for the consumer, providing a quick and easy-to-use tool to check a brand’s manufacturing practices and ethics.
02.23.2016 | Rooted in the belief that transparency creates understanding, which in turn inspires real change through the accumulation of small choices we make every day, JUST empowers shoppers with data and storytelling to shift demand towards positive practices and ethical brands.
02.2016 | By publishing supply chain information from clothing giants like H&M and Zara, Project JUST is aimed at shifting consumer demand towards more ethical production standards by making brands accountable for their manufacturing.
01.05.2016 | ProjectJUST gives you the option to search for your favourite brands, and review their reputations for transparency, working conditions, environmentally-friendly policies and social responsibility.
12.31.2015 | The end goal is to hopefully inspire – or, as Natalie describes it with more oomph, “empower” – girls to make more socially and environmentally conscious purchases.
12.29.2015 | Want to know how ethical your favorite clothing brands are? New website Project JUST is a forum for consumers to research fashion brands’ manufacturing policies, and environmental and social impacts, all while aiming to bring transparency to the industry.
12.24.2015 | Grillon and AlShehail hope that by publicizing these companies’ practices, they’ll begin to take accountability for their behind-the-scenes actions and that from there, shoppers will make more informed decisions.
12.23.2015 | Project JUST is uniquely focused on creating a space to spur ongoing conversation between shoppers, fashion brands, and industry activists about the topic, versus being primarily an information source for customers. .
12.23.2015 | People had this realization that it wasn’t just a nice-to-have for these stories, it was an absolute necessity. We needed to have transparency behind how our clothing is made so that we can champion these beautiful brands, and also make more informed decisions with our other purchases.
12.14.2015 | A sorely missing piece of the puzzle when it comes to sustainable and ethical fashion, this platform is a beautiful wiki for ethical fashion issues.
12.10.2015 | Founded by Natalie Grillon and Shahd AlShehail, Project JUST aims to share the stories of the workers who create, design, and harvest the materials that go into a garment with those who purchase it.
12.10.2015 | Project JUST will be a key factor in distilling that information so that shoppers can start shifting to better practices.
01.25.2015 | It was when Ms AlShehail and Ms Grillon discussed their experiences that they developed the idea for Just, a social enterprise they set up together a little over a year ago.
11.2014 | … two enterprising female philanthropists are trying to insert transparency into the industry with the launch of JUST.
05.22.2014 | New start up JUST, co-founded by Shahd Al-Shehail and Natalie Grillon, is hoping to fill that link by connecting suppliers with designers and consumers, trying to make the supply chain more transparent