Introducing the Inspiration Apparel exclusive Central Park Five Memorial Collection – a tribute to resilience, justice, and the enduring spirit of those who overcame adversity. These T-shirts, hoodies, and sweatshirts are more than just clothing; they're powerful symbols of unity, strength, and the unwavering pursuit of truth.

The Central Park Five Collection

Freedom in Fabric: Crafted from premium, ultra-soft materials, our apparel provides comfort that mirrors the warmth of solidarity and the courage to stand against injustice. Wear it with pride and purpose.

Embrace the Story: Each piece in this collection highlights the journey of the Central Park Five – Raymond Santana, Kevin Richardson, Antron McCray, Yusef Salaam, and Korey Wise. Their story serves as a reminder that strength can emerge from the darkest of times.

Classic Style, Timeless Message: Our T-shirts, hoodies, and sweatshirts come in a variety of colors and designs, ensuring there's a perfect fit for everyone who wants to support the cause and remember this pivotal moment in history.

A Beacon of Hope: By wearing this collection, you become part of a community that believes in justice and equality for all. Your purchase helps support organizations dedicated to criminal justice reform and the rights of the wrongfully convicted.

Join the Movement: Wear these garments with pride, and let them spark conversations about the importance of perseverance, justice, and unity. Share your thoughts and stories on social media using #CentralParkFiveMemorial, and let your voice be heard.

Together, We Shine Bright: The Central Park Five Memorial Collection is more than clothing; it's a beacon of hope, a symbol of change, and a testament to the strength of the human spirit. Let's honor the past, embrace the present, and build a brighter future together.

Antron McCray, Kevin Richardson, Yusef Salaam, Raymond Santana, and Korey Wise (known as the Central Park Five)—were wrongly convicted of the assault and rape of Trisha Meili, a woman in Central Park in Manhattan, New York, on April 19, 1989. More than a decade after the attack, while incarcerated for attacking five other women in 1989, serial rapist Matias Reyes confessed to the Meili assault and claimed he was the only actor; DNA evidence confirmed his involvement. The convictions against McCray, Richardson, Salaam, Santana, and Wise were vacated in 2002. From the outset the case was a topic of national interest. Initially, it fueled public discourse about New York City's perceived lawlessness, criminal behavior by youths, and violence toward women. After the exonerations, the case became a prominent example of racial profilingdiscrimination, and inequality in the legal system and the media. All five defendants sued the City of New York for malicious prosecutionracial discrimination, and emotional distress; the city settled the suit in 2014 for $41 million. Wear this and rep the need for justice and equality for all.