Upset Hindus seek apology from Pixels for products portraying deity Ganesh as “gangsta”

Upset Hindus are urging Chicago headquartered e-commerce firm Pixels to apologize and withdraw products depicting Lord Ganesh as “gangsta”, calling it “highly inappropriate” and a sacrilege.
Upset Hindus seek apology 
It was shocking for the Hindu community to see their highly revered deity Lord Ganesh displayed on various products sold on Pixels website; apparently smoking a blunt (marijuana cigarette wrapped in a hollowed-out cigar), carrying a pistol in one hand and Ciroc (French Vodka) bottle in the other, with cannabis leaf glued to his forehead; distinguished Hindu statesman Rajan Zed pointed out in Nevada.
E-commerce companies should not be in the business of sacrilege, religious appropriation and ridiculing entire communities. It was deeply offensive to show immensely venerated Lord Ganesh as a “gangsta" (member of an inner-city street gang); Zed, who is President of Universal Society of Hinduism, indicated.
Rajan Zed emphasized that Lord Ganesh was meant to be worshipped in temples or home shrines and not to be mocked at and paraded in a reimagined version as “gangsta” for mercantile objectives. Inappropriate usage of sacred Hindu deities or concepts or symbols or icons for commercial or other agenda was not okay as it hurt the devotees.
Hindus were for free artistic expression and speech as much as anybody else if not more. But faith was something sacred and attempts at trivializing it were painful for the adherents, Rajan Zed stated.
In Hinduism, Lord Ganesh is worshipped as God of wisdom and remover of obstacles and is invoked before the beginning of any major undertaking.
Pixels, founded 2006, which claims to be “world's premier online art marketplace”, has 16 global production facilities. About two-dozen “Gangsta Ganesh” items sold on its website included yoga-mat, duvet-cover, beach-towel, shower-curtain, etc.