Thanks for your support.

Help us meet our goal by spreading the word about this action using the tools on this page.

Sponsored by

Thank you for taking action to urge retailer Nike to end its complicity in Uyghur forced labor in China. Now, would you spread the word to keep up our momentum?

Please share this action widely!

Email and text your friends this link and urge them to join you in signing the petition:

Post the petition link on your social media: Facebook, Twitter, Instagram, and LinkedIn. Or simply copy and paste the email below.

Follow up your action by contacting Nike directly.

Thank you for your support. Together, we can help free the Uyghurs from forced labor in China.

Alyson Chadwick, Digital Campaigns Strategist, & Simon Billenness, Director

No Business with Genocide

To build No Business With Genocide, the movement to end genocide and other mass atrocities, we need your support. Please click here to make a generous gift to end genocide in 2021.

For More Information:

"Eight things you can do to help Uyghurs in a time of genocide," Uyghur Human Rights Project

End #ForcedLabourFashion Now - campaign website


Copy and paste this email to friends to spread the word:

Subject: Tell Nike: stop profiting from Uyghur forced labour



I just signed a petition from the No Business With Genocide campaign telling retailer Nike to stop profiting from Uyghur forced labour in China.

You can sign the petition here:

People belonging to ethnic, cultural, and religious groups in northwestern China, including Uyghurs, Kazakhs, Kyrgyz, and Hui, are currently the target of the largest organized detention of an ethno-religious minority the world has seen since World War II. Since 2017, over one million have been detained. Detainees are made to work under constant surveillance, with assigned minders and no freedom to leave. Their forced labour contributes to the production of goods for numerous multinationals.

Countless Western companies are also profiting from this system of forced labor in their supply chains. Over 20 percent of the global apparel industry’s cotton supply is grown in Uyghur Region, with 84 percent of China’s output.

Spanish-based Nike, like almost all companies, claims to prohibit forced labour in its supply chain, yet offers no credible explanation as to how it can do this considering its links to a region where all goods are likely to be tainted by forced labour. By continuing to operate in and maintaining links to the region, fashion brands like these are complicit in what many have widely recognized as crimes against humanity.

Can you join me and take action? Please click here:


Create An Account. Start An Action. Free!

Online organizing tools like you've never seen them before.

Action Network's online toolset is fully featured. We have a gorgeous interface that's a joy to use. With it you can publish your own online actions, build lists of activists, and work with your allies online easily. And did we mention it's free to individuals and small groups?

Fill out the form on the left to create your account and get started, or click here to learn more.

Create your free account to get started: