Retailer Urban Outfitters is under fire again for selling merchandise that the Anti-Defamation League claims is "eerily reminiscent" to the uniforms concentration camp prisoners were forced to wear by the Nazis during the Holocaust.
The offending item this time is a striped tapestry featuring pink triangles that bears a striking similarity to the uniforms used to identify gay male prisoners in the Nazi camps.
"Whether intentional or not, this gray and white stripped pattern and pink triangle combination is deeply offensive and should not be mainstreamed into popular culture," Abraham H. Foxman, national director of the ADL and a Holocaust survivor said in a press release Monday.
The organization urged the company to immediately cease sales of the tapestry and the item appeared absent from the company's website as of Monday evening. "Triangle-Stripe Curtain" with no available image was listed as "sold out."
The ADL criticized the Philadelphia-based Urbn Inc. in 2012 for its sale of a yellow T-shirt with a blue star that the organization compared to the yellow Star of David Jews were forced to wear in Nazi Europe.
"Urban Outfitters has a long history of putting out products that are problematic. They have offended Jews, African-Americans, Mexican-Americans, Irish-Americans and Catholics,” ADL regional director Barry Morrison told FOX411 at the time. "For St. Patrick’s Day, they released a T-shirt with the words, 'Irish I was Drunk.' They have also released products like 'Ghettoopoly' or a Jesus doll on a cross that could be dressed up in different outfits, including a costume of the devil.
In 2014, the retailer came under scrutiny for selling a sweatshirt with fake blood stains and tattered edges featuring the logo of Kent State University where four students were shockingly killed in 1970. Urban Outfitters later apologized and removed the sweatshirt from its website.
Urban Outfitters did not immediately respond to FOX411's request for comment.
FOX411's Sasha Bogursky contributed to this report.