Burberry, until now branded "furberry" by Respect for Animals, joins other top fashion labels Gucci, Michael Kors, Jimmy Choo and Versace which have all recently announced they will no longer use fur as well as long-time anti-fur designer Stella McCartney.
"Our responsibility goals cover the entire footprint of our operations and extend to the communities around us", said chief executive Marco Gobbetti.
"This belief is core to us at Burberry and key to our long-term success", he added.
The label, which is due to produce its first collection under new designer Riccardo Tisci, also said it was committed to becoming more socially and environmentally responsible after it admitted burning £28.6m worth of goods in its last financial year.
This new fashion consciousness now applies to animal furs, too.
Currently Burberry uses mink, rabbit, fox as well as raccoon fur in products, but will end using all fur in the near future.
The news comes after Burberry recently pledged to stop using real fur in its products and phase out any existing items which use the controversial material.
In this file photo taken on February 20, 2017 models present creations from the Burberry collection during a catwalk show on the fourth day of the Autumn/Winter 2017 London Fashion Week in London.
The survey is part of the company's positive fashion initiative which is created to encourage designers and businesses to take into account sustainability, equality, diversity and craftsmanship throughout the creative process.
At the time, Burberry said it only destroyed items that carried its trademark and only worked with specialist companies which were able to harness the energy from the process. The company received a wave of backlash earlier this summer when it came to light that they had destroyed more than $116 million in extra stock - from perfume to clothing to accessories - over the past five years as an alternative to marking down the products, which the company claimed would dilute the value of the brand.
It said the destruction of cosmetic items was a one-off related to the licence agreed with beauty company Coty a year ago.
Burberry's decision is a sign of the times, as today's shoppers are seeing fur for what it really is: the skin of animals who are caged and electrocuted or bludgeoned to death.
Burberry is to stop burning unwanted clothes and bags in a "bonfire of the vanities" to prevent them from being sold cheaply and harming the brand.