LuLaRoe, a direct-selling company known for its leggings, is again being called a pyramid scheme in a new class-action complaint seeking $1 billion.
A new class action lawsuit accuses LuLaRoe, the direct selling company known for its leggings and maxi skirts, of being a "pyramid scheme" after changes were made to its buyback policy. Here's everything you need to know about it.
In a live stream posted to her Facebook page, saleswoman Crystal Foy brought LuLaRoe fans along with her — and the lady in charge, DeAnne Stidham — as they pulled their own inventory from the shelves of the expansive warehouse.
The leggings company has changed its buyback policy, prompting sellers with extra inventory and empty pockets to launch a petition demanding compensation.
The post warns consultants that they might "get in trouble" if they don't abide by LuLaRoe's "Culture of Modesty."
Following last month’s shocking photo in which she dared to wear a pair of pants, Jinger Duggar Vuolo is making another fashion statement on Instagram. Jeremy Vuolo, her husband of six months, posted the photo of the Counting On star sitting on a park bench, wearing a short-sleeve purple floral dress over what look like jeggings.
LuLaRoe, a multilevel marketing company known for its leggings and empowering its women sellers, has seen an increase in its community of male sellers.
LuLaRoe has promised to refund customers who bought leggings that “rip like wet toilet paper,” but newly leaked comments from its CEO have sparked more fury.
On Tuesday, the company proved it’s listening. The controversy surrounding the four-year-old company’s merchandise stems back to at least February, when a customer filed a lawsuit in U.S. District Court in Western Pennsylvania, “alleging that it has been illegally collecting sales tax in states that don’t have it.” From there, LuLaRoe was indicted in a chorus of complaints for the allegedly poor quality of its wildly popular patterned leggings. At the time, Patrick Winget, LuLaRoe’s head of production, wrote in an email to retailers: “The leggings may get holes, because we weaken the fibers to make them buttery soft,” adding, “We have done all we can to fix them.” Winget said the company uses a special airbrushing effect to achieve the texture.
Far be it from us to pick on a company, especially one providing a variety of such popular and comfy, patterned leggings for those who seek them out. But, we’ve found that some folks on the Internet at sharing some unfortunate, albeit hilarious missteps in the way their LuLaRoe leggings have been stitched together.