ivanka trump clothing
Ivanka Trump-branded blouses and trousers are seen for sale at off-price retailer Winners in Toronto, Canada, Feb. 3, 2017. REUTERS/Chris Helgren

First daughter Ivanka Trump’s clothing brand may have been removed from the shelves of a number of retail stores after her father was elected president, but according to a new report, the brand’s manufacturer is selling the merchandise with a different label.

Business of Fashion reported that as Ivanka takes on an increasingly important role in President Donald Trump’s administration, her clothing was being sold under the label “Adrienne Vittadini Studio” at discount retailer Stein Mart.

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The responsibility for changing the label was taken by G-III, which owns the right to manufacture and distribute Ivanka Trump's apparel through a license agreement. The company also told the publication the Ivanka Trump brand did not know about the relabeling.

It is unknown whether the stock, with labels of the Florida-based chain that has stores in 31 states, was sold to other retailers.

“G-III accepts responsibility for resolving this issue, which occurred without the knowledge or consent of the Ivanka Trump organization,” the company said in a statement.

“G-III has already begun to take corrective actions, including facilitating the immediate removal of any mistakenly labeled merchandise from its customer. The Ivanka Trump brand continues to grow and remains very strong.”

Ivanka’s clothing line was dropped by a number of retailers like Nordstrom and Neiman Marcus over poor sales. This led to the president calling out Nordstrom for treating his daughter “unfairly.” He said on Twitter: “My daughter Ivanka has been treated so unfairly by @Nordstrom. She is a great person — always pushing me to do the right thing! Terrible.”

While the Trump family says it is pushing for manufacturing in the U.S., most of the Ivanka Trump's clothing line is produced in countries such as China and Vietnam. According to a report by Washington Post, the factory under contract by G-III pays its workers at or below China's minimum wage, and makes them work excessive hours.