The statement added that "no merchandise" with the similar logos had yet been manufactured or sent out.
Rasool also added that some of Swift's fans have attacked her for speaking out, which, come on, guys.
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She later reposted her tweet on Instagram and wrote, "Based on the similarities of the design, I believe the designer of the merch ripped off my company's logo".
Soon after, merchandise for the album went on sale - all of it featuring a logo that looked quite alike to that of the logo for The Folklore, a fashion retailer focused on African brands. She is now selling merchandise with the words "The Folklore" printed on them. "I'm sharing my narrative to deliver light into the tendency of big companies/celebrities copying the function of little minority-owned small business owners". "I commend Taylor's team for recognizing the damage the merchandise caused to my company @TheFolklore's brand", Rasool tweeted on Tuesday, July 28.
InStyle reported that Rasool said that her lawyer has been in contact with Swift's manager over the merchandise, and that the team took "swift action" to correct the problem. "I am not going to let this blatant theft go unchecked", she wrote. "I recognize that she has been a solid advocate for ladies defending their innovative legal rights, so it was superior to see her group is on the exact web page".
Swift has since stated she would be making a donation to Rasool's company.
CNN has attained out to Rasool and Swift's publicist for comment, but has not heard back again. Rasool shared two side-by-side photos: one of Swift's Folklore cardigan, which showed the word "Folklore" with word "The" on the side of "F".
"The nation trio declared last month it would be falling" Antebellum" out of its title due to the affiliation with slavery and rather go by" Lady A". But issues broke down and the team submitted suit in Nashville's US District Court for the Middle District of Tennessee.