In a polarised country, dressing political figures can boost brand awareness and sales, but it can also backfire.
The American business woman and US president's daughter is shutting her line.
The Toronto-based company, which also owns Saks Fifth Avenue and Lord & Taylor, will phase out the brand at its namesake chain and website this fall, a spokeswoman said in a statement Friday.
This week, Ivanka Trump's new trademarks in China raise ethics concerns, while a Stuart Weitzman executive sues Tapestry over sexual harassment claims.
While the brand still has numerous retail partners, from mass-market staples to fancy department stores, the direct-to-consumer sales of apparel expand the website’s offering — which already included handbags and jewelry.
This week, Abercrombie & Fitch launches gender-neutral collection for children, while the sustainable cashmere market has a transparency problem.
This week, another model comes forward with allegations against the photographer, while America's bulletproof clothing industry is booming.
The first daughter's new Trump tower store shows her fashion label is doubling down on plans to reach consumers directly rather than relying on wholesale partners like Macy’s and Hudson’s Bay.
The first daughter's brand became more polarising to consumers following Donald Trump's presidential election; now the company is now trying to bounce back as more of a direct-to-consumer brand.
This week, Ivanka Trump's trip to India sparks questions about garment workers rights, while Stella McCartney calls for overhaul of wasteful fashion industry.
In a lawsuit over an alleged 'copy' of its 'Wild Thing' sandal, Aquazzura has accused Ivanka Trump's fashion brand of infringement, unfair competition, and deceptive trade practices.
This week, alternative modelling agencies are diversifying the fashion industry, while the benefits of sustainable fashion could extend to our health.