This product is sweatshop-free and WRAP-certified.
We exercise meticulous attention to detail towards the fabric, fit and detailing of each and every Allriot t-shirt. Just one touch lets you know this isn’t some run of the mill shapeless tee.
While other t-shirt brands use less expensive carded cotton, we use semi-combed ringspun cotton. It makes a huge difference!
– Free Shipping — 3-7 days
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– Free Shipping over $60/€55
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Returns are free. Always!
— Est. 2012 —
Armed with nothing more than a homemade screen printing press, we began printing t-shirts in the summer of 2012.
Our ethos is simple: we believe that change is not only possible, it’s inevitable.
ALLRIOT t-shirts are a call to action. We’re here to remind you that our generation owns the future – we have the power, the skills and the mindset to create a better World, one with no gods, no masters, and no excuses.
“NO.” ~ ROSA PARKS
Such a simple word can make such a profound statement. At 42 years old, Rosa Parks was arrested by the Montgomery police for using it. Her only crime was refusing to be treated like an second-class citizen and through her act, she became the first recognisable face of the American Civil Rights movement.
With the support of the Montgomery Improvement Association and Dr. Martin Luther King Jr., a citywide boycott of buses ensued, which led to the revocation of its segregation laws. This Rosa Parks T-shirt is a simple message against institutionalised racism.
ROSA PARKS 101
Before slapping on that Rosa Parks tee, think of the consequences. Are you prepared for the stares? The cheeky high-fives from complete strangers? The winks and nods from closet revolutionaries at your local coffee shop? You should be. We can only do so much to protect your street cred, so here’s a handy cheat sheet to get you started.
Rosa Louise McCauley Parks (February 4, 1913 – October 24, 2005) was an African American civil rights activist, whom the United States Congress called “the first lady of civil rights” and “the mother of the freedom movement”.
On December 1, 1955, in Montgomery, Alabama, Parks refused to obey bus driver James F. Blake’s order to give up her seat in the colored section to a white passenger, after the white section was filled. Through her act, she became the first recognisable face of the American Civil Rights movement. With the support of the Montgomery Improvement Association and Dr. Martin Luther King Jr., a citywide boycott of buses ensued, which led to the revocation of its segregation laws.
CHANGE THE RULES
“I have learned over the years that when one’s mind is made up, this diminishes fear.”
~ Rosa Parks