IKEA has been forced to deny that they are selling a table shaped like a swastika after a doctored image was posted online.
The picture, claiming to be from an Italian IKEA catalogue, sparked online jewish outrage after it went viral in Germany.
The flatpack furniture giant is now planning on taking legal action once they have tracked down the source of the doctored photograph.
'It is of course clear that such a table is not part of our program, either in Italy or anywhere else,' an IKEA spokesperson told The Berliner Zeitung.
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In addition to the obvious - that no such table exists - Hadølf's fake price of 88 euro is another loud hoax alarmbell.
The number 88 has long been an abbreviation code for Heil Hitler, a the letter H is the eight in the alphabet.
However it did not stop the reports of the 'Hadølf'-table going around the world, and the furniture chain warned that legal consequences would follow if the person could be tracked down.
Links to Third Reich is a particularly sensitive subject for the Swedish furniture giant, as its founder Ingvar Kamprad was a member of a National Socialist group in his youth.