The spirit of “Halloween” in Central Street has quietly entered the retailer. To the Ontario court of human rights, it claims that some of its indigenous people’s halloween costumes complaints promote super sexy and Aboriginal women’s racism.
On the condition of complaint and reconciliation submitted by Cathy Calfchild, Sigrid Kneve and Carrie Lester are confidential in 2016 for Halloween spirit and its parent company, Spencer Gifts. But it seems that at least the Canadian branch of American Halloween fare retailers have agreed to remove the offending clothing from Toronto shops, including clothing, like pocahottie, retained the royal family, naughty Navajo and Huron honey.
“Everything, including the current missing and murdered Aboriginal women and girls… They think we are just talking about clothes [but] we have dealt with so many losses, “Calfchild said, who first discovered the clothing of street shopping four years ago.
Calfchild recalls, “it really makes us the aborigines.”
Similar protests with retailers in Winnipeg, Calgary, Regina, Sudbury, Truro, Nova Scotia, India clothing. Some sellers voluntarily stop, but the spirit Halloween boycott. The initial demand for the shop manager to cancel the offensive clothing was ignored.
“They said, ‘we all have this demand, these sales, so three of the sound is not important,” Calfchild said. When the Halloween spiritual headquarters did not reply to email, women sold similar clothing bricks and mortar stores and online at shops and other outlets.
Kneve said the protesters tried to make the store’s customers, but “mixed results… The management is dismissive of it. ”
It is like a troubled woman’s headgear for sale, which represents a symbol of aboriginal social constraints, similar to a badge of courage.
The owner did not seem to get the facts, “the dress of a person, this is the history of all tribes, this is the history of the family history,” Calfchild said. These are the colors and symbols that have been passed down. The whole story is made into a rich man. ”
Before filing a complaint, lawyer Natalia Crowe Barillas said her client tried to sit down with Halloween spirit to reach an agreement, but the negotiation failed.
“They want to make some adjustments,” Crowe Barillas said.
Crowe Barallis says her customers think retail stores have created a toxic sex discrimination and racist fashion display and sale. “The human rights court has found that the toxic environment can cause discrimination, whether it is the working environment or the store environment.”
But she says that the spirit of Halloween is indifferent, “come back and defend the expression of business freedom.”
Until the fact of submitting the application and the expert’s Court of tribunal Crowe Barillas did the Halloween spirit, the lawyer said they were ready to talk about reconciliation.
Crowe Barillas said the agreement will not act as a legal precedent and will enter the book with other sellers. “It does create a precedent, however, that a binding solution is reached between my clients on Halloween.”
The Holy Spirit Halloween refused to comment on the settlement issue. A company lawyer wrote in an e-mail, “we are glad that the matter has been settled amicable.”
Bonita Lawrence, an Indigenous studies professor at York University, one of, University, “Ai”, “the right and wrong”.
“They were two naughty Navajo and honey Lake Huron, the irony of the aboriginal name of the country. Third, pocahottie, in the myth of Pocahontas’s phone, “Laurence said. “These three names are dissimilated or sexy comic Aboriginal women. The negative impact of oversexualized local women on the image is incalculable. ”
Laurence said that when she used Google to search for “Halloween spirit” in her testimony recently prepared, the company would dress online. Laurence was also happy to see the headlines of the ceremony.
“These images encourage people to see past aborigines as relics of the past,” she said. They ignored the real existence of modern Aboriginal people. That’s why calfchild action, Kneve and Lester are all very important. “