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Must Read: Mansur Gavriel Is Launching a Men's Clothing and Accessories Line, Eckhaus Latta to Hold Exhibit at the Whitney

Plus, how Anna Delvey scammed New York's fashionable party people.
Photo: @mansurgavriel/Instagram

Photo: @mansurgavriel/Instagram

These are the stories making headlines in fashion on Tuesday.

Mansur Gavriel is launching a men's clothing and accessories line
Mansur Gavriel is bringing its cult-favorite wares into the men's market with a Pre-Fall 2018 range of briefcases, backpacks, totes, wallets and cardholders. This new accessories line — priced from $195 to $1,395 — gives a masculine spin to the styles that the brand's female consumers have gobbled up since it launched in 2012. The label will also launch men's ready-to-wear and footwear in September. {Business of Fashion

Eckhaus Latta will hold an exhibit at the Whitney this summer
Eckhaus Latta is both holding an exhibit and opening up shop at New York City's Whitney Museum this summer. Entitled "Eckhaus Latta: Possessed," the exhibit will open on Friday, Aug. 3 and will contain a three-part installation that reflects various aspects of the fashion industry, like advertising and voyeurism. {Fashionista inbox} 

How Anna Delvey scammed New York's fashionable party people
Staying in pricey boutique hotels for months on end, slipping people $100 bills for menial tasks, wining and dining on friends' credit cards all while dreaming up million-dollar foundations were just a few of the many ways Anna Delvey went about about scamming her way through New York's "It" girl party scene. She posed as an up-and-coming New York socialite, dazzling people in the inner party circle with cash and shiny objects, but her facade all came crashing down late last year when businesses, banks and friends realized that this so-called German heiress was essentially a con artist coasting on other people's dime. {The Cut

Do we need to better police influencers?
There's no clear policing service for influencers who don't properly disclose freebies and sponsored content with the blaring hashtag "#ad," but is there any real harm in a person picking up a lipstick shade because Kendall Jenner said she liked it when she was really paid to say she wears it every Wednesday night? Well, no, but in a new piece for Business of Fashion, John Ortved argues that it is not the influencers, but the "social media companies themselves that have the biggest stake in keeping their platforms clean." {Business of Fashion

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De Beers to sell lab-made diamonds
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Why pregnant and breastfeeding models are trending 
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How Milk Studios became a hub for beauty and creativity 
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