At the 2009 Super Bowl in Tampa, US Customs seized 15,653 counterfeit goods items worth $1,826,562. At the 2008 Super Bowl in Arizona, US Customs seized 10,212 counterfeit goods items worth $542,120.
The United States Customs and Border Protection donated $78 Million of counterfeit clothing articles that it seized in 2009 to various charities. The counterfeited logos were removed and only essentials such as clothes and shoes were donated to the organizations.
The counterfeit clothing market in Brazil generated $3.64 Billion in spending by counterfeit goods consumers in the country in 2003.
Sales of counterfeit Bob Marley merchandise is estimated to generate $596 Million in sales per year. Legal sales of Bob Marley merchandise generates only $4 Million each year.
According to the Guardian, fashion label Burberry is believed to be the most copied fashion label by counterfeit manufacturers, ahead of labels such as Louis Vuitton and Gucci.
250,000 counterfeit clothing articles were seized by sports apparel maker Columbia Sportswear in 2005.
The European Union released its 2008 Counterfeit Goods Seizures numbers. In all, 178 million counterfeit items were seized by Custom authorities in 2008, up from 79 million in 2007. 44 percent of all products seized were pirated CDs and DVDs. 23 percent were counterfeit cigarettes. 10 percent were counterfeit clothing. 54 percent of all counterfeit goods seized originated from China. However, a majority of the fake food and drinks seized came from Indonesia, and most fake medicines came from India.
The counterfeit luxury good that is copied the most in South Korea is Chanel, according to a government report.
New Era, makers of the Official Major League Baseball caps, spends $1.5 Million a year on its anti-counterfeiting operations. In 2008, the companies was shutting down between 2,000 to 4,000 Internet auctions every week because of the sites were selling counterfeit baseball caps. In the first half of 2008, 176, 453 counterfeit caps were seized worth a street value of over $7 Million.
The Clothing industry loses up to $12 billion to counterfeit clothing.