A Forever 21 store

Copying designs from popular fashion brands seems to no longer be strange in today’s fashion world in particular as well as the business world in general.

That is the reason Forever 21 (F21) is always the leading `defendant` of plagiarism lawsuits.

Forever 21 has escaped the charge of `plagiarism` more than 50 times.

The pink pattern is from Feral Child and the white pattern is from Forever 21

In 2011, new fashion label Feral Childe sued F21, accusing the brand of stealing fabric patterns created by Alice Wu and Moriah Carlson (co-founders of Feral Childe).

This pattern printed on fabric has been registered by Wu – Carlson with the US patent protection department, but it is still blatantly sold on the market by F21 at a cheap price.

However, in the end, Alice Wu and Moriah Carlson did not reach the ending they wanted.

Forever 21 has escaped the charge of `plagiarism` more than 50 times.

Forever 21 `collided` with Jeremy Scott

Forever 21 has escaped the charge of `plagiarism` more than 50 times.

CĂ©line bag on the left and Forever 21 replica bag on the right

Forever 21 has escaped the charge of `plagiarism` more than 50 times.

Alexander Wang boots on the left vs Forever 21 replicas on the right

Not only Feral Childe, Jeremy Scott also had The Simpsons pattern stolen by F21 for a series of costumes costing less than $40.

Forever 21 has escaped the charge of `plagiarism` more than 50 times.

Most recently, a Canadian fashion company – Granted Clothing – also sued Forever 21 when it discovered that their wool coat design was stolen almost 100%.

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