The retail chain got major heat for selling a sweater with the words "Chai Maintenance." Customers complained on social media that the sweater promoted negative Jewish stereotypes. The store has since pulled the item from its inventory.
This major retailer came under fire (again) for offering a jewelry stand in the shape of the Hindu goddess Lakshmi. The item was removed from Urban's website within 12 hours of its debut, thanks to protest from Hindu groups who claimed the likeness was inappropriate.
Wry Baby's tongue-in-cheek onesie did not go over well with feminist groups.
The discount retailer quickly pulled this poorly conceived shirt from its stores after being called out for promoting suicide (and even lynching) by shoppers online.
Urban Outfitters issued a statement on Twitter announcing that they "deeply regret that this item was perceived negatively." Kent State issued a statement that the sweatshirt is "beyond poor taste."
Zara quickly pulled the children's shirt after complaints that the stripes and six-pronged star made it resemble uniforms worn by inmates in Nazi concentration camps.
Urban stopped selling its "Eat Less" shirt in January 2014 after uproar and outrage. Many felt it was belittling eating disorders.
Zara ultimately pulled this handbag with swastikas embroidered on it from its shelves back in 2007 after sparking outrage.
Twitter exploded after Zara debuted its "White Is the New Black," T-shirt, which was supposed to be a play on the Netflix series Orange Is the New Black. But many viewed the shirt as offensive and racist.
Target drew criticism for listing the color of a dress online as "Manatee gray" in its plus-sizes, but calling the exact same color "dark heather gray" in all its other sizes.
Urban Outfitters incensed customers for its shirt that came in an "Obama/Black" color option. It turns out the color was a typo and the options were meant to be "Obama Blue," in reference to the democrat party and simply "Black."
Many were offended by this Urban Outfitters shirt with the words "depression" emblazoned all over it, feeling that it was demeaning to those who suffer from clinical depression.
The Anti-Defamation League condemned Urban Outfitters in 2012 for its six-pronged star patch on the yellow shirt's left breast pocket.
In 2012 the Navajo Nation sued Urban Outfitters for its use of the trademarked word "Navajo" on products like their "hipster panty," as well as printed knee socks and a decorative flask.
This past July J.Crew took heat for launching a size triple zero, or "XXXS," with many feeling like it was just a marketing ploy.
In 2011, American Apparel drew criticism for its "Teenagers Do It Better," shirt for its suggestive slogan.
Thankfully, Abercrombie no longer makes this shirt that poses the offensive question, "Do I make you look fat?"
Abercrombie found out the hard way that you don't want to outrage Taylor Swift fans when they poked fun at the singer's string of relationships with their "#more boyfriends than t.s." shirt.