The pandemic is a defining moment in the lives of Gen Z consumers who remain constant, outspoken advocates for societal expectations and changes.
Journalist and stylist Zadrian Smith in conversation with Black makeup artists Ashunta Sheriff-Kendricks, Sir John Barnett and Tasha Reiko Brown on how tracing our roots back to Africa, education, self-love and mental health are key to dismantling systems of oppression and discrimination.
In the final part of a series, leading fashion, beauty and retail companies break down the makeup of their workforces — and their diversity.
Journalist and stylist Zadrian Smith speaks to Black hairstylists Yusef, Nai’vasha and Marcia Lee about why the beauty industry has ignored the work of Black creatives and standards of Black beauty for so long.
Industry giants from Ralph Lauren to Target discuss where they are now and where they need to go.
“This is an opportunity to amplify Black voices and the voices of indigenous and people of color in general, to support immigrants,” the fashion designer said.
Behavioralists and industry experts weigh in on the changing landscape.
“The events of 2020 have made the film’s vision and message even more relevant, as people across the world embark on a historic journey.”
“We’ll be going over resources and giving advice from other female founders to women of color who want to start a business or are in the early stages of their business,” said Kristen Noel Crawley.
WWD asks industry giants to self-reflect on diversity and inclusion.
Social justice has many facets. With equal employment opportunity in the forefront of discussion, industry giants hold up a looking glass to diversity within their companies.
Facebook has just agreed to a “civil rights audit,” again, as more companies join a boycott aimed at addressing racist speech on the platform.