Must Read: Edie Campbell Pens an Open Letter To The Fashion Industry, Cara Delevingne Stars in a Disco-Themed Jimmy Choo Campaign - Fashionista

Must Read: Edie Campbell Pens an Open Letter To The Fashion Industry, Cara Delevingne Stars in a Disco-Themed Jimmy Choo Campaign

Plus, Anti Social Social Club apologizes for shipping delays.
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These are the stories making headlines in fashion on Thursday.

Edie Campbell pens an open letter to the fashion industry 
"We have a problem: We operate within a culture that is too accepting of abuse, in all of its manifestations. This can be the ritual humiliation of models, belittling of assistants, power plays and screaming fits. We have come to see this as simply a part of the job," writes Edie Campbell in an essay for WWD. In this open letter, the British model criticizes the media for not speaking out about abuse in the fashion industry and sheds light on male models who've also fallen victim to inappropriate workplace practices. {WWD}

Cara Delevingne stars in Jimmy Choo's disco-themed Cruise 2018 campaign 
As of late, glitter and sequins have ruled both the runway and the red carpet. And clearly, British-based footwear label Jimmy Choo is on-board with the whole sparkly trend: It invited Cara Delevingne to play a disco girl in its party-themed Cruise 2018 campaign. In the editorial and accompanying film, the model struts the streets in mini sequined dresses paired with bedazzled booties, metallic pumps and strappy sandals. {WWD}

Anti Social Social Club apologizes for shipping delays
Rest at ease, streetwear fanatics, because your Anti Social Social Club hoodies weren't lost in transit, or stolen by your next door hype-neighbor. The brand is simply overwhelmed by the number of orders it's received and has issued an official statement apologizing for the delays. The statement follows months of complaints by numerous impatient customers, who've gone as far as to start an online petition to the Federal Trade Commission urging them to take legal action — don't mess with the hypebeasts. {Hypebeast}

Adidas is still ahead of Nike even as its third quarter growth sales slowed 
On Thursday, Adidas reported a revenue increase of 8.7 percent, which is less than half its growth rate in the previous quarter, but with an operating profit of 35 percent it is still outrunning its giant sportswear rival Nike. Bolstered by both double-digit growth in North America and China, BoF said Adidas's net income from continuing operations for the full year is set to advance by as much as 28 percent. {Business of Fashion}

How Burberry plans to reposition itself as a true luxury player
Burberry's chief executive Marco Gobbetti joined the British heritage label last year and was tasked with reinvigorating its luxury status. Following the resignation of Burberry's 17-year creative lead Christopher Bailey, Gobbetti has outlined the brand's growth plan, which will include redesigning its leather goods, cutting sale with non-luxury stores and placing a greater focus on digital innovation to showoff its revamped product offerings. {Business of Fashion}

Karl Lagerfeld depicts Harvey Weinstein as pig in a cartoon sketch 
When Karl Lagerfeld isn't busy working in fashion, he has a side hustle as a satirical cartoonist. Most recently, the master innovator of tweed and runway spectacles put his talents to work sketching a pig-like portrayal of Hollywood scoundrel Harvey Weinstein for a German newspaper. The "Karlikature" is accompanied with the headline: "Do you know Schweinstein?" — schwein is German for pig. {WWD}

Inside the Church that has a Supreme-wearing pastor
Forget what you thought you knew about traditional places of worship, and meet the trendy, cool-kid megachurch Hillsong. At this place of worship, the pastor hangs with Justin Bieber, sports Supreme bombers and preaches in a brief social media manner to a giant crowd of good looking believers. {Vice}

The artist that Supreme stole its logo from is doing a show that mocks Supreme
Back in the day, Barbara Kruger created a piece of propaganda graphic art, that featured a red box logo. Supreme took that same red box logo and replaced her words with its own name. Now, this iconic logo is synonymous with streetwear and streetwear's obsession with overly hyped "drops." Now, Kruger is mocking the brand that stole her aesthetic in a performance pop-up shop, dubbed "Untitled (The Drop)," which will contain Supreme-style apparel emblazoned with anti-commercial statements in a red box logo. {Hunger}

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