Plus, Winnie Harlow is the new face of Paul Mitchell.
Listen to these 13 fashion editors, designers, influencers and entrepreneurs if you're looking to work in fashion.
Can someone please give this woman her own fashion brand?
She comes to the legacy publisher with two decades worth of experience in elevating diversity and inclusion strategies at large companies.
The Pull Up for Change creator and Uoma Beauty CEO and founder discusses the ripple effect her initiatives have made in 2020 — and where we go from here.
"I of course want to save the whales, but I also want to save Black people. Can we talk about that?"
Teen activist Sophia Kianni is trying to make this possible through a new translation initiative.
"We... have witnessed and experienced anti-Black behavior, prejudice in advancement of Black and POC employees, bullying [and] racial and heteronormative supremacy."
Plus, Johnson & Johnson will stop selling skin-whitening products.
"It's time for a new generation of leadership that’s truly reflective of the diversity of our audience," Barberich said in a statement.
She's the kind of person who walks up to the editor-in-chief of British 'Vogue' and introduces herself — and eventually lands herself a 'Vogue' cover as a result.
Plus, fast-fashion's growth in 2019.
Plus, will 'one size fits all' survive as fashion becomes more inclusive?
"I came this far, to Rome, Italy, to feel completely at home," she says of the experience.
A growing cohort of influencers are prioritizing moral and ethical responsibility in their work — and it's changing the way brands do business.
The 21-year-old model has overcome homelessness and family tragedy. Now he's ready to take on colonialism and the fashion industry.
"It's bullshit if we call it 'diversity' and we can't get representation backstage."
Plus, Net-A-Porter invests in sneakers.
"It is not just about underwear — it is about making companies more inclusive and embracing diversity."