Must Read: How Gucci Is Making Its Workplace More Inclusive, Amina Muaddi Joins Fenty and More

Plus, Mango is becoming a faster fashion brand.
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Gucci's Spring 2020 runway show. Photo: Imaxtree

Gucci's Spring 2020 runway show. Photo: Imaxtree

These are the stories making headlines in fashion on Wednesday.

How Gucci is building a more inclusive company for LGBTQ employees
Renée E. Tirado joined Gucci this year as its first global head of diversity, inclusion and equity. And, at a recent conference, she detailed how, exactly, the company is working to be more inclusive to LGBTQ employees — from joining the U.N. LGBTQ Business Conduct Standards to instating a "very aggressive policy with regard to our employment and hiring." {WWD}

Celine will forgo Paris Men's Fashion Week
Celine has undergone many changes recently (RIP #OldCéline) and the latest comes in the form of forgoing this season's Paris Men's Fashion Week. Instead, the brand will stage a coed show in the spring. The decision is said to reflect the gender-fluidness of the brand's creative director, Hedi Slimane. {WWD}

Mango is becoming a faster fashion brand
Spanish retailer Mango is building a faster fast-fashion brand by investing millions in a facility that can stock up to 7 million hung garments and 20 million folded garments and accessories at the same time. With a desire to compete with e-tailers like Boohoo and Nasty Gal, Mango's clothing can be ready to ship in less than 4 hours if necessary. So if you're noticing your Mango order comes quicker than ever, this may be why. {Vogue Business}

Amina Muaddi joins Fenty to work on its footwear collection
Cool girl Amina Muaddi has it all: a namesake shoe brand, a Footwear News Designer of the Year award and now, a job at Fenty. After Rihanna's stylist Jahleel Weaver bought Muaddi's shoes for the pop-star, Ms. Fenty herself brought on the designer to work on footwear for the newest LVMH brand. {Footwear News

Is Balenciaga on the route to becoming a megabrand?
Many had lots to say after outrageous dresses came down the runway at Balenciaga's Spring 2020 show. ("It felt like a troll," said Stella Bugbee, editor-in-chief of The Cut.) But the question remains if Demna Gvasalia's, the brand's artistic director, can continue the intrigue shoppers. {Business of Fashion}

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