Made from super-soft and comfy 100% cotton, this French Terry sweatshirt from Everlane is adorned with their now-familiar “100% Human” logo. Each piece in this range (which includes T-shirts and sweaters) results in donations to Equality Now—an international organization that works to change laws, set legal precedents, spread awareness and mobilize communities.
Commemorating the year in which the Supreme Court case Roe vs Wade culminated in abortion being deemed a fundamental right under the United States Constitution, prinkshop’s “1973” baseball hat is hand-embroidered by adults with autism. For every hat sold, the brand will donate $5 to the National Institute for Reproductive Health, an organization that works tirelessly to protect women’s right to choose.
Made from eco-friendly recycled brass, Inspired Pins’ jewelry collection centers around safety pin charms with a word crafted into one prong. Available in necklace or standalone pin form, they’re an intricate way to display positivity. Our pick is the “Peace” necklace version. It’s a hopeful expression printed in weighty, polished brass. And, $1 from every order goes to Equality Now and their efforts to help make equality real.
Commemorating the 100th anniversary of women’s suffrage in the UK, this “Suffragette City” cup and saucer is made by Plinth in collaboration with the Mayor of London and Bella Freud. Made from fine bone china, its gold rims mean it’s not dishwasher-safe. More importantly, a portion of the proceeds go to the Fawcett Society, which works for gender equality and women’s rights.
A highly rated Italian white wine, Villa Russiz’s Pinot Bianco 2015 vintage carries fruity and floral notes that pair well with light foods. It’s easygoing and fresh from start to finish. For those unaware, Pinot Bianco is drawn from a Pinot Blanc grape, derived from Pinot Gris. Perhaps the best attribute to this delectable wine happens to be the fact that 50% of the income generated from sales goes to the Fondazione Villa Russiz, an orphanage housed within the winery and vineyard properties.
Part of JCRT’s Camouflage Collection, this 100% cotton button-down is inspired by the WW2-era pattern that graced the lining of sky-bound parachutes. The shirt, and the entire collection, is meant to honor veterans. A percentage of the proceeds go to the IAVA—the Iraq and Afghanistan Veterans of America, an establishment that works to empower, support and connect veterans.
With all profits from sales going to The Big Issue’s efforts in helping homeless and disadvantaged people, this limited edition “Sexy” wrapping paper is undeniably the work of artist Ben Eine. A familiar name for graffiti, art and lettering enthusiasts, Eine has even signed the paper—so it can be used on gifts, but more likely framed and hung on a wall. Measures 70cm by 50cm. Price is in Pounds.
From LES-based brand Only NY’s ongoing partnership with the City of New York, an update on their Department of Parks hoodie. Screen-printed in white ink on a heavyweight blend fleece, the simple sweater proudly boasts the department’s name and logo and is available in black or forest green. Proceeds from sales go to the City of New York.
Anson Calder’s leather wallet—in FSHD Orange—is manufactured in Los Angeles from French leather with function and feel in mind. The cut-out slot allows for the shuffling of the contents without full removal—an issue that plagues many card wallets. The leather is high-quality, the design is thoughtful, and a portion of every Anson Calder purchase goes to the FSH Society.
A collaboration between weR2 and MarieBelle Chocolates New York, these dark chocolate bars look as good as they taste. Four different Donald Sultan-designed boxes represent each flavor—composed of rich 70% dark chocolate combined with either ginger, orange, almond or pistachio. Best of all, a portion of the proceeds from this weR2 product goes to the Foundation For The Carolinas, in response to the devastating effects of 2018’s Hurricane Florence.
Inspired by Lewis Miller’s Floral Flash that draped the Central Park statue of Alice in Wonderland in a floral boa, this Urban Stems bouquet uses roses, ranunculus, and raffine dianthus to create a combination of flowers that’s just as whimsical and bold. A portion of proceeds from this bouquet go to ProjectArt—an NYC program that offers free after-school, youth-focused art classes and studio space for emerging artists.
In the style of that classic IBM logo (designed by Paul Rand), this T-shirt by United Páradisô is emblazoned with the word “immigrant”—for good reason. With all proceeds from sales going to the ACLU, the brand is committed to bringing awareness and empathy to the plight of immigrants, refugees and displaced people in the United States. Available in small to XL, for all genders.
Unlike traditional cookbooks, 4 Detroit: Four Chefs. Four Courses. Four Seasons. contains more than recipes and pretty photography—there’s also illustrations, maps and even poetry. With recipes from Gold Cash Gold, Takoi, Supino and others, every one of the 272 pages celebrates Detroit with relish. Even better, $5 from the sale of every book goes to Gleaners Community Food Bank in the city.
With 50% of the proceeds from each purchase going to the Deity Animal Rescue, this Puppy Breath Candle might just help a dog in need. Deity Dogs and Goods produced the candle in collaboration with Beauty.Happiness.Healing. and the scent is a combination of vanilla and coffee bean. According to Deity, these notes form a “scent reminiscent of that delightful puppy breath.”
Carry a token of love and positivity everywhere you go, with this Little Cloud amulet from FriendsWithYou. The art collective will also be donating 10% of proceeds to the ACLU. The brass-plated lead-free pewter trinket is limited to 1,000 pieces.
With 60+ hours of burn time, this hyacinth and bamboo candle boasts fresh and clean floral notes. Made in Brooklyn, it’s crafted from natural soy wax, with a cotton wick and housed in a 100% recycled glass votive. Additionally, the Starling Project endeavors to help organizations like UNICEF offer solar power systems to communities in developing countries. They’ve raised over $250,000 so far.