The "New York Times" correspondent shares how she built a reputation for uncovering meaty stories from all over the world.
The fashion director and chief fashion critic of "The New York Times" details her career path from studying history to becoming one of the most important voices in the business.
The sisters attended a TimesTalk to promote their upcoming movie "Woodshock," starring Kirsten Dunst.
He joins the Gray Lady with a hefty features background, most recently as the head of partnerships at Vox Media.
Plus, Raquel Zimmermann stars in Isabel Marant's spring 2016 campaign by Inez & Vinoodh.
Bee Shapiro's Ellis Brooklyn is unfussy and, unsurprisingly, very editor-friendly.
More details on the failure of a preppy retailer.
It will only appear in print once a month, but at 12 to 14 pages, it's a BIG once a month.
For those times when Twitter is just too much work.
She's back, biatches.
And Madonna went full-on Khaleesi to celebrate Purim.
And Instagram sensation Jen Selter, known for her enviable backside, got a spread in Vanity Fair.
With the recent departures of Cathy Horyn and Suzy Menkes, the New York Times is planning some new hires.
After 15 years with the paper, Horyn is retiring to take care of her ailing partner.
There's been much speculation about the editor that will replace Hugo Lindgren, who announced in mid-November that he will be stepping down from his role as editor in chief of the Times' Sunday magazine. The answer, for now, is no one.
The New York Times lost one of its most recognized and dishy style reporters this year when Eric Wilson announced his decampment to InStyle, and the question on everyone's mind was: Who would replace him? We had a few guesses, and we were very wrong, partially because we didn't think the Times would choose a sports reporter.
The game of editorial musical chairs continues.
One of The New York Times' most clever and (dare we say) sassy fashion reporters, Eric Wilson, has left the paper of record for the glossies. He'll join InStyle as fashion news director on November 18.
Julia Nobis's surprisingly controversial T cover has been brought up again--and this time her dad is getting involved.
When Suzy Menkes spoke with Fern Mallis during her "Fashion Icons" series just a few weeks ago, Mallis asked her if she planned on staying with the International Herald Tribune when it's rebranded as the International New York Times this fall. “Who knows?” was her glib response. Well, not only will she be staying on, she'll be getting an impressive new title.
Last week, after readers complained about a T cover featuring Julia Nobis--whom they felt was disturbingly skinny and young-looking--T EIC Deborah Needleman issued a response to New York Times Public Editor Margaret Sullivan. In it, Needleman mentioned that she had "considered adding some fat to her with Photoshop, but decided that as it is her body, I’d let it be." This raised new questions about the New York Times' treatment of photography--didn't the paper of record hold itself to a higher standard than to just Photoshop some fat into (or out of) a model with little more than a second thought? Turns out it does--but fashion photography is a different story.
While we see T as more of a fashion magazine, many New York Times subscribers probably don't. As people who look at images from fashion magazines and runways on a daily basis, we didn't give this T cover featuring Julia Nobis in a swimsuit and leather jacket a second thought--at least not for any other reason than the impracticality of wearing a leather jacket over a swimsuit. However, several readers--whose eyes are probably less accustomed than ours to seeing unrealistically thin people everywhere---complained about how shockingly thin and underage Nobis looked on the cover and in the accompanying editorial. Deborah Needleman, T's EIC, however, disagrees.