Selfridges has said it would ban banned animal exotic animals such as crocodile and crocodile and python.
In February, in London, luxury London outlets sell agricultural livestock leather.
The World Association of Human Rights said that the move was "the next step in charge of the responsible retailer" and would keep "many" crocodiles and snakes.
The ethical treatment of animals (Peta) has been invited to competitors shops, like Harvey Nichols, to continue the suit.
Yvonne Taylor, director of corporate projects at Peta, told BBC News: "She gave way to Selfridges, as she talked with Peta, forbidding fur, angora, and foie gras – nowadays wild animals are" exotic. " "
The industry is not only "heartfelt," but "very harmful," according to Peta, saying that four crocodiles make a single skin care bag.
The BBC understands that the ban is especially great for sales, expensive accessories, especially shoes and handbags.
The move continues to be the designer's designer, Victoria Beckham, designing exotic leather skins from the collection of autumn / winter 2019 collections.
Beckham joins Vivienne Westwood, Diane von Furstenberg and Chanel together with the big street brands, such as Topshop, H & M and Adidas.
In December, Chanel became the world's first luxury fashion house to exploit exotic animal skins.
The company's fashion leader, Bruno Pavlovksy, said it was harder to source sources such as ethically.
In the meantime, the British designer "Stella McCartney" does not use leather, leather, leather or feather fabrics.
The frame uses leather alternatives, such as recycled polyester, instead of Brazilian calf leather, because it has an environmental impact.
Selfridges, banned in 2005, prohibited skins from exotic "continued perseverance and the heart of commercial decisions" as a permanent commitment.
Selfridges Director Buyer Director Sebastian Manes has said the brand is "the forefront of retail trade of future thoughts."
He added: "For us, luxury is a future that defines craftsmanship and material innovation."
In 2015, he sold bottles of plastic water bottle for sale and made paper recycled paper with yellow paper.
From the beginning of the year, clothing bags have been used through plastic bottles.
Peta's Ms Tayor told conscientiously and conscientious consumers that she was "excluding exotic leather trading, always killing conspirators, snakes, lizards and other animal-sensitive animals."
He added: "Peta, like other retailers, such as Harvey Nichols, and brands such as Louis Vuitton, continues to be an example for Selfridges business experts."
A spokeswoman for Harvey Nichols told the BBC: "Harvey Nichols requires a brand that uses skin or exotic skin to adhere to the principles of Sliema Principles for Luxurious Luxury Responsibility Initiatives (ReL)."
ReLi has set "high-level principles" for the creation of leather, leather and exotic leather, but PETA warns of "little laws" to protect them from reptiles.
As Peta says, it is a "rampant" illegal exotic deal for skins, which are imported annually in Europe as a python skins worth US $ 1bn.
The group also claims that millions of woven reptiles are subject to thousands of species exported to Southeast Asia, and forest numbers are "diminished".
The John Lewis department stores said the BBC did not sell exotic animals with products.