the future of fashion is rubbish
CSM MA student Matthew Needham makes fierce fashion out of environmental waste, fly-tipped rubbish and upcycled luxury fashion deadstock.
this pioneering bio-tech designer is turning sweat into fashion
As recent RCA graduate Alice Potts begins her one-year residency at the Athens-based Onassis Foundation, prepare to rethink body fluids.
is bryanboy right — is sustainability incompatible with fashion?
We weigh in.
tiziano guardini challenges perceptions of sustainable fashion
“Change oneself to change the world.” The champion for eco-friendly and sustainable fashion made his catwalk debut at Milan Fashion Week as he presented The Sustainable Kit.
the earthwise issue
the designers fashioning the future
A new generation of fashion design graduates are challenging the British fashion industry on issues of ethics and sustainability. Sarah Mower meets nine designers who want change and who want it now.
here’s why sza’s plastic-free line could change the sustainable fashion game
The ethical fashion industry is in sore-need of a rebrand. Can stars like SZA be the ones to do it?
5 different ways to recycle clothing without killing the environment
Just don’t put it in the bin.
the young designer tackling fashion’s waste problem
A new project by Westminster Menswear MA student Priya Ahluwalia showcases both her graduate collection, and the urgent need for change in the way we manufacture clothes.
matthew miller partners with k-swiss on line of 100% recycled tees
10,000 band T-shirts destined for landfill were re-engineered for the catwalk.
five major brands come together to make fashion more sustainable
Stella McCartney, Burberry, Nike, H&M and GAP have all signed up to the Make Fashion Circular initiative.
inside the fashion community project helping improve lives in kenya
ASOS has partnered with ethical clothing manufacturer SOKO Kenya since 2009, to help educate, train and employ those in one of the most disadvantaged areas of Kenya.
hear from the incarcerated peruvian women empowering themselves by knitting clothes
Each garment the women produce for Scandi brand Carcel carries a label with the name of the women who made it. As well as building a sense of self-worth, the job pays well -- to individuals and to the community.
© 2019 i-D Magazine
Watch more from i-D
© 2019 i-D Magazine