Plus, what comes next for the programs started in 2020 to support BIPOC brands.
Plus, Angelica Ross stars on the cover of "Self."
And more inside its first-ever all-digital Weight Issue.
Critics took issue with its restrictive nature, especially given the plan's association with body-image activist, model Iskra Lawrence.
Plus, Super Saturday sales fail to hit holiday targets.
Plus, JC Penney will roll out in-store shops for plus-size customers in May.
Plus, Al Pacino's stepdaughter, Camila Morrone, appears in an editorial for 'CR Fashion Book.'
The magazine also named six world-class athletes as having the best bodies in the world.
Not mad about it.
Plus: Taylor Swift picked shoes that weren't terrible!
Big shakeups are happening again at Condé Nast.
And Ralph Lauren is dressing Calvin Klein for the Met Ball.
Mary Murcko returns to Self after a 19-year hiatus.
Change is in the air for Conde Nast's underperforming women's fitness magazine.
And Bill Murray's golf outfits are the best ever.
Looks like pink is the new black over at Conde Nast. The publishing company handed out pink slips at several different titles, eliminating 60 positions overall this week, WWD is reporting.
In the magazine world, 2011 has come and gone (January 2012 issues are already out). Thus, WWD has issued their annual report on the year's best and worst selling American covers--meaning, which celebrity faces, from Lady Gaga to Kim Kardashian, achieved the highest success rate at newsstands. The results, while largely predictable, included a few surprises.
It's not exactly a secret that Conde Nast has been a little late to the whole Internet thing. Look no further than the fact that their most famous fashion title--Vogue, in case you weren't sure--only got a dot com a few years ago. So it makes sense the famed publisher is trying to make up for lost time. Today Conde Nast launched new social media tool "Social Sidekick." The in-house developed tool works as an aggregator for most-shared content from W, Style.com, Glamour, Self, Teen Vogue and Lucky. It sounds sort of fancy but all it actually means is that on those sites there will be a window at the bottom of the page, which splashes out popular content from the aforementioned sister sites--basically, it's an aggregator like any other aggregator on any other site. It's not a bad idea--especially from the advertising perspective--but it's certainly not groundbreaking, or as Business Insider says, "It's nice to look at, but it won't make a big difference to the bottom line."