Other websites followed suit.
An online retailer has pulled a costume from its website that depicted Holocaust victim Anne Frank.
As Halloween approaches, people often find and call out really questionable costume ideas.
ADL's St. Louis branch added, "We learn from Anne Frank's life and death to honor her & prevent future atrocity".
Mexico and Canada Reject US NAFTA Demands
However, Mexican Economy Secretary Ildefonso Guajardo told CNNMoney in April that such a proposal wouldn't work for him. Mexico also opposed the five-year provision, known as a sunset clause , the Mexican source said.
"Now, your child can play the role of a World War II hero with this girls' World War II costume", said the website's description of the costume, which included a blue button-up dress with a felt "destination tag", a beret, and a brown felt shoulder bag.
Carlos Galindo-Elvira, who leads the ADL Arizona office, said on Twitter that the costume trivializes Frank's memory.
Ross Smith, a public relations specialist with Fun.com, which owns HalloweenCostumes.com, issued a statement on Twitter apologizing for the costume and saying the company sells costumes "not only for Halloween, but for many uses outside of the Halloween season, such as school projects and plays".
As of early Monday afternoon. other online retailers, including Walmart still had the costume online, but by a different name. Thankfully, these websites seem to have since removed the items from their listings. "We are pleased that the costume has been pulled".
"There are more appropriate ways to commemorate the legacy of Anne Frank than through a Halloween costume, which is offensive and trivialises her suffering and the suffering of millions during the Holocaust", said Alexandra Devitt, a spokeswoman for the Anne Frank Centre for Mutual Respect. "We take feedback from customers very seriously".