Jessica Simpson, Sean Combs and other early-aughts superstars turned moguls are itching for a comeback. But much has changed about the celebrity fashion business.
New School, a new agency out of London reps a fast-rising group of tight-knit creatives, including the teams behind last fall’s Dazed covers featuring Rihanna and Harry Styles, campaigns for Apple and Klarna, and shows for Chopova Lowena and Thebe Magugu.
This week, everyone will be talking about Milan Fashion Week, Nike’s earnings and Savage X Fenty’s latest fashion show on Amazon.
The multi-hyphenate mogul appears alongside Lebron James, Roger Federer and Patti Smith as the LVMH-backed luggage brand sets its sights beyond suitcases.
Fashion’s most exclusive party returned with a smaller and younger guest list, an anything-goes interpretation of the American fashion theme and an official meme correspondent.
A 50 percent stake in her LVMH-backed makeup line has been the biggest contributor to the pop singer’s fortune, according to Forbes.
LVMH’s decision to pull the plug on the Fenty fashion label it launched with Rihanna only two years ago underscored just how elusive start-up success has been for Europe’s big luxury groups.
LVMH has struggled to build fashion brands from scratch before. Its latest attempt was complicated by high prices that weren’t a good match for Rihanna’s broad fan base.
The singer-turned-entrepreneur’s inclusive lingerie brand has hired Goldman Sachs to spearhead the raise, sources told The New York Times’ Dealbook.
Hood By Air is back with business partner Edison Chen and a strategy that’s more focused on streetwear and direct-to-consumer distribution.
In luxury’s biggest and most profitable category, the path to success is narrower than before. Which styles are selling and why?
The market proved resilient through WHO warnings of a Covid spike in Europe, huge uncertainty over Brexit and the US elections, and the collapse of the sector’s biggest deal, as investors set their eyes on 2021.