Are poverty and police violence the price of fashion?
As companies try to cut down on costs to boost economic recovery, they are more likely to indulge in “greenwashing”.
The short-sleeve bowling shirt is now so ubiquitous among the gay community, it's become its own meme.
H&M said that it is "deeply concerned about the developments" at the factory and working to "resolve the conflict peacefully."
Maybe the backlash proves the necessity of this ad-based representation.
H&M CEO Karl-Johan Persson’s false dichotomy between fighting global poverty and cutting global emissions is a familiar trick.
High street brands might talk about "ethics" and "sustainability", but that doesn't mean they're actually doing anything ethical or sustainable.
If these companies actually execute the plan as written, it would make a significant impact in our effort to curb warming temperatures.
The MSNBC journalist handed the Run the Jewels rapper a big ol' L.
The Swedish fashion giant used the Melbourne producer's track "Bamboo" in an ad without permission.
Who thought it was OK to put a black kid in a "coolest monkey in the jungle" sweatshirt anyway?
Abel Tesfaye says he's “shocked and embarrassed” by the advertisement of a black boy in a “Coolest Monkey in the Jungle” hoodie.