Mother whose son, 17, was stabbed to blast Amazon for selling sick blood-splashed & # 39; I'm fine & # 39; T-shirts after eBay agreed to ban them
- The white clothing has blood stains that look like a stab or gunshot
- eBay previously sold the offensive clothing but has now banned them
- But Amazon, Zazzle, Redbubble and Wish continue to sell similar clothing
A mother whose 17-year-old son was stabbed outside of elementary school has scared the hell out of Amazon because he sold sick, blood-splattered T-shirts after eBay agreed to banish them.
The white dress has blood stains that look like a stab or a bullet wound and contain the slogan & # 39; I'm fine. & # 39;
The online giant eBay hit the offensive clothes for just £ 2.03, but it banned the stuff after being warned of the pain that the T-shirts caused to the families of victims of mesemic crime.
Peguy Kato, 42, who lost her 17-year-old son Champion Ganda to crime, slammed the T-shirts that Amazon continues to sell.
Retailer Amazon continues to sell the & # 39; I & # 39; m fine & # 39; T-shirt despite being criticized by the families of victims of mesemic crimes
Champion (photo) was shot outside an elementary school in 2013 in Newham, East London
Another version of the & # 39; I & # 39; m fine & # 39; T-shirt. eBay has now confirmed that it has removed the offensive clothing from their website
Peguy Kato, 42, (photo), who lost her 17-year-old son Champion Ganda to crime, slammed the T-shirts that Amazon continues to sell
Calling for all websites to stop beating them, she said: Does this mean it's good to be killed or good to be stabbed?
& # 39; I keep looking at the photo again and again.
& # 39; I don't know if it's a joke or what they are going to say if all these children die and their families cry.
& # 39; This shows no respect for the families of victims of mesemic crimes who love their sons. & # 39;
Tragic champion was shot outside primary school in 2013 in Newham, East London.
She added: “They make it look like it's a joke, but it's the life of human beings lost on the street.
& # 39; Children die and families suffer.
& # 39; To see blood on the T-shirt and to see families say that it is going well, it normalizes and glorifies stabbing.
& # 39; People walk into the street with T-shirts with stab wounds.
& # 39; This shows no respect for families whose loved ones have died. & # 39;
Amazon, Zazzle, Redbubble and Wish all sell the same clothing
An eBay spokesperson said: & # 39; We have removed these items and informed the sellers.
& # 39; These items have been banned from eBay & # 39; s UK platform and any future offers will be removed. & # 39;
Amazon, Zazzle, Redbubble and Wish all sell the same clothing.
More than 30 people were stabbed to death in London this year – with five dead last week.
A Redbubble spokesperson said: & # 39; Redbubble is very passionate about art and creativity, and all uploaded user content must comply with our community guidelines.
& # 39; Products that display blood but do not violate any policy may be sold on the RedBubble marketplace as long as they are & # 39; mature content & # 39; are highlighted.
& # 39; As a global marketplace where artists sell their designs on everyday products to customers in more than 200 countries, Redbubble generally makes no distinction between the distribution of products based on geography. & # 39;
Amazon declined to comment. Wens and Zazzle have been contacted for comment.
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