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Must Read: Do Award Show Red Carpets Still Matter? Dover Street Market to Open Beauty Store in Paris

Plus, Anthropologie is launching plus sizes.
 Gemma Chan in Valentino at the 91st Annual Academy Awards. Photo: Frazer Harrison/Getty Images

 Gemma Chan in Valentino at the 91st Annual Academy Awards. Photo: Frazer Harrison/Getty Images

These are the stories making headlines in fashion on Monday.

Do award show red carpets still matter? 
Back in the day, everyone tuned in to see what the stars wore to the Oscars and other movie award shows; they were the place where the year's most impactful celebrity fashion statements were made and monetized. But thanks to the rise of Instagram, a simple photo from a celebrity can generate just as much — if not more — buzz than the red carpet. In a new piece for Business of Fashion, Amy Odell explores the changing nature of red-carpet dressing in an attempt to understand what role it serves in the era of social media. {Business of Fashion

Dover Street Market to open beauty store in Paris 
Dover Street Market is opening its first dedicated beauty space in Paris toward the end of May. Rei Kawakubo will design the store, which will sell the complete range of Comme des Garçons fragrances, as well as a curated assortment of perfumes and beauty products by other brands that are in line with Dover Street Market's existing fashion emporiums in London, Tokyo, New York, Beijing, Singapore and Los Angeles. {Business of Fashion

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Anthropologie is launching plus sizes 
Anthropologie is expanding into plus sizes for the first time, with a new collection titled APlus. Launching on Mar. 15, the 120-piece range will contain items from the retailer's core Spring 2019 assortment — a mix of in-house labels like Pilcro and Essentials by Anthropologie as well as outside brands like Cloth & Stone and DL1961 — in sizes 16W to 26W. Prices range from $48 to $260. {WWD

New Oxfam report reveals garment workers are not paid a living wage 
A new Oxfam report reveals that women making clothes for the Australian fashion industry are going hungry because of wages as low as 51 cents an hour. The aid group, whose goal is to alleviate global poverty, interviewed 470 garment workers employed at factories supplying brands such as Big W, Kmart, Target and Cotton On, and found that 100 percent of surveyed workers in Bangladesh and 74 percent in Vietnam could not make ends meet. What's more, nine out of 10 workers interviewed in Bangladesh said they could not afford enough food for themselves and their families. {The Guardian

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