Rasool also posted on her Instagram, "This morning, it came to my attention that musician #TaylorSwift is selling merchandise to go along with her new album "Folklore". In the album announcement, Taylor revealed she wrote and recorded folklore in isolation with help from The National's Aaron Dessner, Bon Iver and her frequent collaborator and friend Jack Antonoff.
The statement added that "no merchandise" with the similar logos had yet been manufactured or sent out. In a series of tweets, she announced: "cardigan "cabin in candlelight" version is out now". She said, "I commend Taylor's team for recognizing the damage the merchandise caused to my company's brand".
And although she "holds onto sweet memories of. her first lover", he "treat [ed] their moments of passion as only physical and not love". Which was actually a merch logo from a Black designer.More news: Hong Kong University fires prominent democracy activist Benny Tai
'I recognize that Taylor has been a strong advocate for women protecting their creative rights, so it was good to see her team is on the same page.
Taylor's merch also has the word "the" written vertically along the letter "F" in folklore, just as Rasool's logo does. "It's not just damaging to one Black woman, it's all the brands that we work with".More news: The head of the who pandemic and coronavirus in the world increases
Styles, dressed in a white tulle blouse, plays a grand piano in a large music room, while Swift seems to be playing years later surrounded by overgrown nature, nearly as if she's playing the same piano as Styles did years later when humanity is gone and the natural world begins to take over.
After the issue was resolved the next day, Rasool told her thousands of followers that her lawyers were in communication with Taylor's to determine the "necessary next steps to make this situation right".More news: Hydroxychloroquine No COVID Cure, Experts Warn