The "Crazy Rich Asians" actress is the recipient of the 2020 Women in Film Max Mara Face of the Future Award.
The designs are based on the designer's personal collection of instruments.
The new “Air Jordan 1 Mid Milan” sneaker also debuted on the first day of Milan Fashion Week.
The project, launching in April, will offer weekly, limited-run product drops on the Farfetch app.
Claire McKinney and Sophie Andes-Gascon showed a sophomore collection the day after New York Fashion Week's end.
The initiative is a response to the viral video Bendet posted on Monday.
The plan is to keep all 448 stores in the U.S. open and expand the brand around the world.
Hundreds of staffers across 24 brands, including Cosmopolitan and Esquire, announced their intention to unionize in November.
The organization has called on Rebecca Moses for visual aid to support Fragrance Day (and week.)
A showcase of eight Chinese talents marked the launch of the "China, we are with you" initiative.
Scroll down to see every runway look in real-time.
The collection of 10 pieces meant to be mixed and matched will be in stores between the end of July and the first half of September.
The deal is worth close to $300 million when factoring in purchase price, liabilities assumed.
Milan-based private equity Style Capital would be in pole position to acquire the Australian brand.
Spending $1.1 billion to expand its Santa Clara mall, digital brands and new concepts from the likes of Cole Haan are aimed at techy locals.
Avery Dennison executive Mike Colarossi speaks on continuing momentum for digital identities.
Chief executive officer Kelly M. Farrell prescribes how to recast the retail setting.
The new line, called MaxSwim by Everything But Water, is aimed at physically fit women with small bottoms and large bosoms.
A special mural, created by Osvaldo Cruz, will be featured in the windows until March 2.
MEXICO CITY — Mexico has launched efforts to boost fashion manufacturing transparency and sustainability just as new reports slammed the industry and the government by alleging ongoing labor and environmental abuses. At a recent event, U.K.-based non-profit Fashion Revolution revealed plans to roll out its Fashion Transparency Index Mexico 2020 to encourage up to 20 brands and retailers to report their impact on labor and the environment. The event gathered top retail and apparel associations Antad and Canaive, which lent their support to the initiative. Just before the the launch, however, the Human Rights Commission of Tehuacan, a major maquila hub in Puebla State south of Mexico City, singled out local denim maker Hera for violating workers’ rights and worsening pollution in their laundry and stone-washing facilities. “I have received many claims and have talked to Hera Apparel’s sewers…,” the organization’s leader Martin Barrios said in a Facebook statement. “These executives are exploiting aquifers and contaminating the environment.” Barrios, who claims the Tehuacan textiles company sources clothing for big global brands, also alleged that Hera does not share profits with workers and often changes its name to flout taxes and social security contributions. “They have called themselves Lean Operations, Texting Tex, Elemental Denim…,” Barrios