A California-based sunglasses vendor has lost $5.7 million in a lawsuit alleging that it discriminated against men and women seeking the same product in a manner that discriminated against women, the Los Angeles Times reported.
The suit was filed in U.S. District Court for the Northern District of California in Santa Ana, California.
The lawsuit alleged that LVMH Sunglasses, Inc., a subsidiary of LVMHS Holdings, Inc. that sells the glasses, used its marketing and promotional materials to provide a “hostile environment” for women and girls seeking the glasses.
The plaintiff alleges that women and children were subjected to verbal and physical harassment, as well as verbal and non-verbal intimidation.
LVMHA Sunglasses did not immediately respond to a request for comment.
According to the complaint, the plaintiff alleges in the suit that LVC was not aware of the discrimination that occurred, and did not investigate the claims against the sunglasses.
The complaint states that LVS Sunglasses is the largest sunglasses retailer in the United States.
The case is LVS v.
LVC Sunglasses and LVMHC Sunglasses LLC, U.K. High Court, No. 1 of 2014.
LVS is the second largest sunglasses distributor in the world.
The company was founded in 1968 by John L.V. Luthi, who was born in Scotland.
LVP was founded by William L. V. Pemberton in 1968 and is based in London.
The business has a strong and loyal customer base in the U. K. The LVC-LVMHS brand has been recognized as a global leader in sunglasses and other eyewear products for over 70 years.
The sunglasses business is a diversified group of companies that provides sunglasses, eyewash, eyeglass, sunglasses accessories, and other apparel and accessories.
In addition to its primary business, LVC and LVS also provide sunglasses to retailers including Wal-Mart, Target, Gap, JCPenney, Gap Kids, Macy’s, Best Buy, Sears, and J.C. Penney.