Must Read: Burberry Relocates 300 Jobs, France Requires Retouching Labels on Advertising

Plus, Chrissy Teigen's Becca Cosmetics Glow Face Palette drops today.
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Photo: China Photos/Getty Images

Photo: China Photos/Getty Images

These are the stories making headlines in fashion on Friday.

Burberry relocating 300 jobs from London to Leeds
The British luxury label will move 300 jobs in HR, finance, IT, customer service and more to Leeds from their current home in London. The move is part of an effort to cut costs — it will allegedly save the brand £100 million (about $129 million) by 2019 — and to bolster Burberry's ties to Yorkshire, birthplace of the iconic trench coat. {Vogue UK}

France requires retouched photos to be labeled and models' health to be certified
In an attempt to curb the unhealthy ideals that fashion advertising can communicate to young viewers, France has passed a law requiring that all manipulated images of models be labeled as such. In addition, models wishing to work in France will need to present a medical document certifying that they are healthy, especially in regards to their body mass index, and over the age of 16. {WWD}

You can now buy the Chrissy Teigen x Becca Glow Face Palette
The model announced last month that she'd be working with cosmetics brand Becca on a project, and now it's finally here — a compact inspired by the colors Teigen wears on the red carpet that features two highlighters, a blush and a bronzer. The palette is available on the Sephora app now and will be available in stores later this month. {WWD}

Net-a-Porter is launching a capsule collection with Reese Witherspoon's brand Draper James
The capsule marks Draper James' first foray into wholesale. With its Southern-preppy aesthetic and prices starting at $150, it's a bit of a departure from Net-a-Porter's usual fare, but the site's retail fashion director Lisa Aiken says the capsule showcases "what Draper James was doing and add[s] a little bit of a fashion twist." {WWD}

What brands need to know about American millennials
Understanding upcoming generations is important for brands that want to last. So, what's important to keep in mind about millennials in the U.S.? They're "poly-identifiers," or willing to identify with more than one group at once. They're nostalgic about the past because they see many of the greatest accomplishments as already having happened. Lastly, they take brands "doing good" for granted and expect that as a baseline, rather than a differentiating factor. {Business of Fashion}

Why are there still so few women at the top in fashion?
Despite the historic appointments of Maria Grazia Chiuri and Clare Waight Keller as the first female directors at Dior and Givenchy, respectively, "fashion remains an industry dominated by women at every level bar one: the very top." Why is that? The perception that women designers are "less pioneering," the relentless fashion calendar that often forces women to choose between high-powered jobs and the possibility of raising a family, and prejudice about female designers seeking investment can all come into play. {South China Morning Post}

Despite the Indian "retail explosion," the nation is far from becoming full of shopaholics
There's been excitement among brands about India's booming retail economy, but the truth is that India falls far behind that of other major emerging national economies when it comes to spending on apparel and accessories. This is true in part because the retail explosion is new and largely urban, meaning it doesn't reach the 67 percent of the country that still live in smaller villages. {Quartz}

Tim Walker to shoot 2018 Pirelli calendar
The British fashion photographer will shoot for the iconic calendar next week in London, according to a release from the brand. Though the calendar's concept and cast still remain under wraps, one can only hope Walker's fantastical, artistic influence will shine through in the images. {Fashionista inbox}

Rihanna joins forces with Parsons and Donna Karan to create a merch line for her Clara Lionel Foundation
As Harvard's 2017 Humanitarian of the Year, Rihanna has certainly earned her philanthropic chops for work with her Clara Lionel Foundation, which has supported education and healthcare in the Caribbean since its founding in 2012. Her next move, as announced on Friday? With the help of the Parsons School of Design and Donna Karan's Urban Zen Foundation, Rihanna will work with Haitian artisans to develop a line of merchandise for her foundation this summer. Three students selected for the Parsons Design Fellowship, now in its third year, will travel to and work in Haiti for six to eight weeks beginning in early June; Rihanna, along with Karan, will announce the winners of the fellowship at the Parsons Benefit on May 22. {Fashionista inbox}

Newbark teams up with Theory
Los Angeles-based footwear label and 2016 CFDA/Vogue Fashion Fund finalist Newbark teamed up with Theory on an exclusive sandal and slip-on made with eye-catching velvet and calf hair. The two brands celebrated the partnership on Thursday night with a performance by Cherry Glazerr at Theory's Melrose Avenue flagship in LA, where the collaboration is available exclusively in a special Newbark pop-up through May 18. It will then trickle into more Theory stores and Theory.com. {Fashionista inbox}

Newbark x Theory. Photo: Courtesy

Newbark x Theory. Photo: Courtesy

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