SanMar, Issaquah, Wash., announced the launch of its latest collection, which includes more than 120 all-new styles added for fall and winter sales. These new products are available online and featured in the 2016 Apparel, Bags and Caps catalog.
WHAT'S IN STYLE
Seminole, Florida-based Superior Uniform Group Inc., manufacturer of uniforms, career apparel and accessories, recently announced net sales for the 2015 second quarter increased 1.7 percent to $54.1 million, compared with 2014 second quarter net sales of $53.2 million.
The Boston-New York sports rivalry is so iconic that it often spills over into the business world—the sports business world, at least.
Taylor Swift's clothing line, “T.S. 89,” might have to be shelved in China as it could possibly offend the emotional sentiments of the people in the country, reports suggest. “T.S. 89," which are her initials and birth year, could be interpreted as a reference to the 1989 Tiananmen Square massacre.
A Corinna, Maine-based sportswear company that made counterfeit apparel featuring the logos of several Boston professional sports teams has been fined $10,000 and ordered to pay nearly $12,000 in restitution.
Tri-Mountain, Irwindale, Calif., has announced its new 2016 Fall Collection. The collection includes 25 new apparel styles across five product lines.
FIEL- Fairdeal Import & Export Ltd., Orlando, Fla., has announced a new website feature to calculate heat transfer pricing for its products.
Design researcher Paulien Routs has developed SOAK, a sweat-sensitive textile coating that provides a warning of dehydration. It can be applied to sportswear and changes color while the wearer is working out. The different colors provide a visual cue, showing the composition of their sweat and the condition of their internal health.
German sportswear giant Adidas has been branded 'sexist' and 'discriminatory' as its Manchester United women's kit features a plunging neckline and different design.
Following the international success of the 30-year sweatshirt—a range of simple, cotton sweatshirts made to last a lifetime—British designer Thomas Cridland is back with his most ambitious project to date: a T-shirt that will not show any signs of wear and tear until 2045.