An important part of the business world that is rarely discussed in This Week in Financial Blunders is corporate branding.
Ellen DeGeneres has weighed in on Abercrombie & Fitch's controversial sizing policy, after the retailer was accused of purposefully excluding plus-sized customers last week.
Following reports that Abercrombie & Fitch CEO Mike Jeffries "doesn't want larger people shopping in his store," Jeffries himself is speaking... Pennsylvania Facts - PA is the Keystone State.
The E-Edition includes all of the news, comics, classifieds and advertisements of the newspaper.
There were lots of hot topics in the news this week, and three of our bloggers chose to tackle them with their own opinions of the situations.
Gay marriage is now legal in 12 states. Rhode Island, Delaware and Minnesota recently hopped the short fence to land on the right side of history.… [ Read more ] [ Subscribe to the comments on this story ]
PageType='article' Category Value='Fashion' Category URL Name='fashion-news' Subcategory Value='Fashion Scoops' Subcategory URL Name='fashion-scoops' Context='main' User Logged In = Online Access = false Archive Access = false Expiration Date = Auto Renew = hasAutologin = hasIPClient = ClientIP = 18.104.22.168 Host name = ... (more)
Kirstie Alley is no stranger to body image issues - and now she's speaking out against Abercrombie & Fitch CEO Mike Jeffries about his feelings on weight.
H&M made headlines last month when it featured plus-size model Jennie Runk in its new swimwear ad campaign.
In recent news, Abercrombie & Fitch's reputation has been taking a nosedive since the company revealed they want only " cool kids " to wear their clothes.
In a rare move Zoe Saldana boldly revealed her slender weight on the cover of Allure magazine as plus size women start to take over the spotlight and women of all sizes strive to be healthy and confident.
"Inspired by the odious comments of Abercrombie & Fitch CEO Mike Jeffries, filmmaker Greg Karber recently set out on a mission to clothe the homeless of Los Angeles with the preppy attire that's only supposed to be for "cool kids." "In 2006, Jeffries told Salon that: "Candidly, we go after the cool kids.
Body image is a struggle for parents and teens. Teenagers want to look like the models, and parents want kids to be healthy.
Angry at Abercrombie & Fitch CEO Mike Jeffries' exclusivity, a Los Angeles filmmaker decided to give away the brand's clothes to the homeless.
Despite a groundswell of demand from customers to improve factory conditions overseas, most American retailers have bowed out of an international fire-and-building safety agreement to reform the garment industry in Bangladesh.
Emmy-award winning TV producer Ron Weaver dies; Kanye West loses his cool; The CW's 'Nikita' to have an abbreviated final season; and more.