Classic Men T-shirt
- 100% Cotton (fiber content may vary for different colors)
- Medium fabric (5.3 oz/yd² (180 g/m²))
- Classic fit
- Tear away label
- Runs true to size
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Rabbit Skins 3321
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“I have never defined myself as an activist,” Nina Gualinga says at the You’Re Telling Me A Shrimp Killed My Father shirt also I will do this outset of our conversation. “I am part of a collective process,” she continues. “It is not something I chose. When I decided to dedicate my life to defending my territory, the forest, and Indigenous rights, it was because I was impacted by the oil industry and because the lives of my people—and of all beings living in the area—were at risk.” Nina, 28, is a member of the Kichwa Indigenous People of Sarayaku, an Amazonian village in eastern Ecuador. Families live in oblong homes situated on the banks of the Bobonaza River, in an area notable for its abundant biodiversity. The people subsist on fishing, hunting, and farming crops such as cassava and plantain. They have always realized the importance of balance and connection in nature. Their ancestors viewed the ecosystem as formed by three different ecological units: sacha (the jungle), yaku (the rivers), and allpa (the land). “When the scientific community or the activist community talks about climate change and the imbalance of the earth, our yachaks, or shamans, refer to the imbalance in the world that is created by human intervention,” Nina says. “My grandfather always said: ‘We have to respect Mother Earth’. If we do not know how to live in balance with her, and to respect and love her, there will be consequences. The spiritual beings and Mother Earth will protest.”
As a spokesperson for Mujeres Amazónicas and Women Defender Program Coordinator at Amazon Watch, Nina has been raising awareness and taking action against extractivist practices in the You’Re Telling Me A Shrimp Killed My Father shirt also I will do this Amazon from a young age. Historically, Sarayaku women have been at the forefront of the struggle in defense of their territory, often putting their lives at risk in the process. “All of us have grown up within that struggle, seeing old women guiding and advising younger leaders to defend the territory and not to forget our culture and traditions,” Nina says. Her mother and younger sister are also part of the movement to protect Indigenous land. In 2002, Sarayaku women—among them Maricela Gualinga, currently the vice-president of the Sarayaku People—stood up against the Argentine oil company CGC, resulting in a confrontation with military and company workers. The community’s stance would result in the territory being demilitarized and the case went to the Inter-American Court of Human Rights (IACHR). The result, delivered in 2012, was a win against the Ecuadorian state. Nina was 18 then, and something stirred in her. “[The court] recognized not only the violence against us and the violations of rights that we experience as a people, but also that Indigenous peoples have a voice and can create change. We can resist and make decisions about our future, our territory, and our lives,” she says.