With the summer season in full swing, now is the time to start preparing for the upcoming fall fashion trends.
In today's day and age where Kardashians are wearing Slayer and Metallica shirts, old band shirts have a high fashion appeal to them. But Yves Saint Laurent just launched a line of '90s- and grunge-inspired products, including a Nirvana Shirt featuring the "Insecticide" album cover that costs $4,450.
The city of Pittsburgh is launching its first officially licensed merchandise line, in collaboration with local printer CommonWealth Press. According to Pittsburgh Magazine, the "Printed in Pittsburgh" merchandise is co-branded with both the city and CommonWealth Press; includes T-shirts, sweatshirts, mugs, stickers, pennants, and drinkware; and will contribute a percentage of revenue to the city's…
The Nathan's Hot Dog Eating Contest is a 4th of July tradition right there with fireworks. We watched (sometimes in horror) to bring you the best promotional and print products from this year's event.
Microsoft incorporated the Xbox Series S console into a special edition Barbie collaboration: The Xbox Barbie DreamhHuse. There's also a full line of Xbox-branded apparel made for the dolls, making it a fun promo for real people and dolls.
Taco Bell just announced this week that it will partner with Brooklyn artist Ricardo Gonzalez, known as It's a Living, for special edition uniforms.
The Chicago Cubs are doing a theme night based on an "I Think You Should Leave" skit involving complicated shirts. In our opinion, there should be more room for wacky fun in baseball. Take a look at the minor leagues and you'll see plenty of it.
Patagonia is suing Nordstrom over selling counterfeit polyester apparel that claimed to be made with organic cotton. With Patagonia's mission of environmentalism and fair practices, fake apparel could damage the brand's reputation. It's also bad for the end-user.
The Google Shopping platform is rolling out a new AI program that allows shoppers to see articles of clothing on varieties of real-life models in different poses so they can see how they fit not only bodies that look more similar to their own, but while they do things other than strike a camera-ready pose.
While most things at Disney theme parks could be described as "over the top," it's not necessarily what every guest wants in their merchandise. Some guests have been complaining about a lack of more minimal apparel designs.