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Must Read: Kendall Jenner Quits Instagram, Trump Protests Impact Retail

Plus, Sarah Jessica Parker is launching a very-Carrie footwear collection with Net-a-Porter.
Kendall Jenner at the 2016 Cannes Film Festival. Photo: Pascal Le Segretain/Getty Images

Kendall Jenner at the 2016 Cannes Film Festival. Photo: Pascal Le Segretain/Getty Images

These are the stories making headlines on Monday.

Kendall Jenner has deleted her Instagram account
Kendall Jenner has long been one of fashion's foremost Instagirls, so her followers were quick to decry her absence from the social media platform when her account disappeared this weekend. Whether the deletion is tied to troll hate or is merely a desire to digitally detox, many fans hope the hiatus will be temporary. {Grazia Daily}

Anti-Trump demonstrations affect retail in New York
Peaceful protests on Fifth Avenue in response to Donald Trump's election have made shopping difficult along the popular New York thoroughfare. Though no retailers have offered concrete numbers of how sales were impacted over the weekend, police barricades surrounding marching protesters made it difficult to enter the stores. {WWD}

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Sarah Jessica Parker is launching her shoe collection with Net-a-Porter
Queen of quirky style Sarah Jessica Parker is launching a collection of shoes — mostly brilliantly-colored high heels, of course — with online luxury retailer Net-a-Porter on Nov. 17. "The Net-a-Porter customer is not about practicality," Parker said in reference to the fanciful range. {WWD}

Venus Williams gets in on the athleisure market
Tennis star Venus Williams will add a new dimension to her already-established athletic line EleVen with a capsule collection called Epitome, which will be "more lifestyle-driven" than the performance line. The collection will be sold in golf shops and resorts later this month. {WWD}

Kenneth Cole is shutting down most brick-and-mortar stores
Sixty-three of Kenneth Cole's brick-and-mortar retail locations will be shut down over the next six months, though it will continue to sell through other retailers. According to CEO Marc Schneider, the brand will re-focus its efforts on its "online and full-price retail footprint." {Bloomberg}

Fashion's relationship with Washington, D.C. may change with the Trumps
Fashion VIPs — from big-name designers to EICs like Anna Wintour — publicly supported Hillary Clinton, while Michelle Obama had long been a fashion favorite for her personal style and her championing of young designers. But the Trump family may hinder fashion's relationship with the White House in a serious way. "If there is a unifying message to the Trump wardrobes," writes Vanessa Friedman, "it is not about the on-shoring of manufacturing, but rather 'looking rich.'" {New York Times}

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