Whitney Bauck is the Senior Sustainability Reporter at Fashionista. She got her start writing about the intersection of fashion, faith and ethics while an art student in college. Prior to working at Fashionista, Whitney contributed to the New York Times and the Washington Post in addition to working at Vogue.com and Billboard. Whitney was awarded an Environmental Reporting Fellowship at the Metcalf Institute in 2020.
In her new book "Unraveled," Maxine Bédat draws a parallel between American Amazon warehouse workers and Bangladeshi garment workers.
The designer reflects on the seemingly opposing truths that have guided and shaped her professional life over the past two decades.
When Dilys Williams first pitched the idea for the Centre at the London College of Fashion, she didn't know she was about to change the fashion education landscape.
The designer is already bringing her earth-conscious ethos with her into her new role.
This collection feels more joyful than usual for the designer.
Plus, Ella Emhoff and Batsheva are collaborating on a knitwear collection.
For a soon-to-be-released tell-all with Oprah.
The see now buy now collection features seashell-encrusted cowboy boots (!) and natural dyes.
An easy off-duty look from the '90s.
Featuring sculpted leather, flouncy dresses and some seriously cool accessories.
Plus, the CFDA launches a program aimed at supporting Black and brown fashion professionals.
Meet Ama, the newest, all-digital permanent member and "Chief Decision Scientist" of the PH5 team.
"A high level advisor is needed to coordinate the policies and people of the fashion industry."
"If we were able to show this season, Barbie would be our woman of choice to open the show."
"If she were born a man we would all know her name as we know Leonardo da Vinci's."
It's full of resin-encased flowers and chainmail dresses.
"The limbo that we are living in will turn psychedelic, exuberant with color and pattern," says the designer.
We chatted with Dr. Jill Biden's inauguration outfit designer about fancy pajamas and clothes that give you something to look forward to.
Imagine scanning your shirt — not the tag, the cloth itself — and being able to see who made it, how the cotton was farmed and where it came from.
And an unexpectedly cool take on khaki.
Plus, Bobbi Brown discusses her legacy and her new makeup line, Jones Road.