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Must Read: Kardashian-Jenners Split with Stylist Monica Rose, The Problem with Beyoncé's Pregnancy Iconography

Plus, is fast fashion a class issue?

These are the stories making headlines in fashion on Friday.

Monica Rose and the Kardashian-Jenners part ways
After having been the famous family's go-to stylist for almost 10 years, Monica Rose is no longer working with any of the sisters, according to People. While nothing has been made public yet about the reasons for the split, it's worth noting that Kourtney, Kim, Khloé, Kendall, Kylie and Kris do not currently follow Rose on Instagram, though the stylist still follows all of them — and is still followed by her other high-profile clients like Gigi Hadid, Chrissy Teigen and Kaia Gerber. {People}

Is Beyoncé's pregnancy imagery problematic?
Queen Bee's goddess-like depiction of her current pregnancy has been just what you'd expect from her — highly art-directed and tightly controlled. But for those who see her picture-perfect maternity images as the ideal that pregnant women are supposed to live up to, the images can be frustrating. "She may have raised [the bar] uncomfortably high for us all," writes Vanessa Friedman. {New York Times}

Yes, fast fashion has a class angle — but it's not quite that simple
Comparing fast fashion to fast food makes sense on a lot of levels: it's not as good for people or the planet, but those who rely on it most heavily do so in part because their income demands low prices. The difference, though? Access to new clothes isn't a necessity the way access to food is. In short: Regardless of income, we could all learn to consume less when it comes to our wardrobes. {Refinery29}

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H&M's China sustainability chief on why being a huge brand is actually a good thing for the planet
H&M's sustainability efforts are controversial, but the brand does seem poised to make some impactful changes in the industry. "The key will be if fast fashion can go from linear to circular in the way they operate their business," said Hanna Hallin, sustainability manager for H&M Greater China. "What we see at H&M is that our size and scale can help us make a bigger change." {South China Morning Post}

How Adidas plans to catch up with Nike
Nike may have the largest market share when it comes to sneaker sales in the U.S., but Adidas is the fastest-growing brand in the space. How did the German company engineer its dramatic turnaround? Being early to the "fashion people representing a sports brand" trend was part of it. "When you look back through history, Adidas was the only brand in sports that had a very strong connection to culture," said Adidas' VP of global strategy Arthur Hoeld. "We're more authentically connected to culture." {GQ

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