LOUIS Vuitton, Gucci, Chanel and Christian Dior.
Deborah Jong Li Li, 24, was an enterprising businesswoman who used the Internet to sell these famous brands to customers.
And she did it all using a computer at her work place.
Jong, who had been working for UOB at its Toa Payoh branch located at the HDB Hub, also used the office computer to send e-mail messages to her customers.
She had been working at UOB for five years.
But it all came to a stop when police raided her flat in Block 661A Jurong West Street 64 in June last year.
Bags, wallets, key chains and cardholders bearing the marks of these famous brands were found in the flat. But these items that Jong was selling from her home were fake goods.
Last month, Jong, who used to be a clerk with United Overseas Bank, was convicted under the Trade Marks Act and sentenced to six months in jail.
Police investigations showed that Jong started selling counterfeit bags around the end of 2004.
She used online auction sites, both to sell and procure the fake goods. She also built up her stock of counterfeit bags by buying them at night markets.
Jong bought the bags for $25 to $45 and sold them for prices ranging from $45.90 to $59.90.
Almost invariably, she communicated with her customers by e-mail.
Jong would e-mail them instructions to transfer money to her DBS account.
After she received the money, Jong would send the counterfeit branded bags to her customers by post.
In 2005, Jong made $1,000 in profits every month from this illegal operation.
She faced nine charges of infringing the Trade Marks Act. She was convicted on two of these, with the other seven being taken into consideration during sentencing.
She was found guilty of falsely using the Louis Vuitton brand name to sell counterfeit goods.
During the raid, police found 19 wallets, three bags, five cardholders and 10 coin pouches bearing the star flowers pattern unique to Louis Vuitton Malletier, the French fashion design firm that owns the trade mark for this pattern.
A representative of Louis Vuitton Malletier here, Mr Steven Liew, examined the seized goods and verified that they were fakes.
Police followed her to her office and took the computer away to aid with investigations.
Passing sentence on Jong, District Judge Liew Thiam Leng said: 'I was of the view that a custodial sentence was appropriate to deter the accused and others from dealing in counterfeit branded goods.
'The owners of the trade marks concerned expended substantial time and resources in coming up with the design, marketing image and quality of their products.
'Consequently, their profits will be affected.'
Jong is appealing against her sentence.
Under the Trade Mark Act, it is illegal to possess any goods with falsely applied trade marks and sell them.
Offenders can be fined up to $10,000 for each counterfeit item, subject to an overall maximum of $100,000. They can also be jailed up to five years.