Being a male millennial is totally fucked, because they keep taking away our rights. Today was the male millennial apocalypse because Pitchfork Media, the male millennial bible where I can find out about all my favorite rappers and bands, totally SOLD OUT to a major media conglomerate called Condé Nast, which is…
The New York Times—your childhood friend who has gotten so weird and obsessive recently, ew, she’s like in love with you or something—has written nine lengthy articles cataloguing the vast intricacies of Condé Nast’s fall 2014 move from 4 Times Square to One World Trade Center.
Bad news continues for the magazine formerly known as Lucky, now known as The Lucky Group, a website where you can buy things and also read about fashion a bit: they’re being sued for not paying for renovations on their office in the New York neighborhood of Chelsea.
To truly understand the cultural phenomenon that is Condé Nast's wintry odyssey from 4 Times Square to One World Trade Center, we must take a quick peek into the recent past.
Earlier this month, Condé Nast commenced its long-anticipated move to 1 World Trade Center, whose landlord is counting on the magazine publisher to anchor the building and attract other hip companies to the fortified Financial District. The ongoing rodent problem at Vogue, however, might give some prospective…
Perhaps the perks of working at a legacy print publication weren't enough: longtime Condé Nast employee Deb Lee has reportedly been fired for slowly stealing over $50,000 from the company during her tenure.
So many weddings seem to be planned with an eye to the photos and their ultimate appearance in a magazine/bridal style blog/Facebook. Which makes it pretty unsurprising that, apparently, you can now hire a Condé Nast-approved team to style and photograph your special day.
Last year in Italy, Domenico Dolce and Stefano Gabbana — the designers who founded luxury fashion house Dolce & Gabbana — were found guilty of tax fraud. Now they're reportedly trying to squash an exposé to be published by Vanity Fair — and asking Condé Nast artistic director (and Vogue editor-in-chief) Anna Wintour…
The thickness of the September fashion magazines has been determined and while things are looking excellent for a number of publications (Elle, Vogue, Harper's Baazar, InStyle), they're looking bleak for a couple others (Lucky, Teen Vogue).
Years of romcoms and episodes of Sex And The City and Ugly Betty have taught us that a glossy magazine is a fabulous place to work, full of luxe perks and glamour. But publishing has taken a financial hit, and editors are being told to cut back.
Page Six is reporting that Condé Nast is considering shutting down Lucky Magazine. What?
Condé Nast and Vogue are being sued by Rickey Spicer of the group The Ponderosa Twins Plus One for using his voice in the behind the scenes video of Kim Kardashian and Kanye West's cover shoot for the magazine. West's "Bound 2" samples Spicer's vocals from the original song "Bound" and, according to the civil suit as …
Condé Nast has settled their intern lawsuit for an undisclosed sum. We get nothing: no dramatic court depositions, no angry emails, no intel on what kind of cushy lives those who sued will get to lead from now on and definitely no novels that will be eventually be optioned into movies starring Meryl Streep. Sigh.
In a sign that self-Twitter doxing might be becoming a trend, the woman behind the popular @CondeElevator account revealed herself to the public.
Interns are a hot topic right now: At Bank of America in London, an intern died after working 72 hours straight. Condé Nast recently decided to stop paying interns. Diddy's record label is being sued by a former intern, who claims she was never paid. And Sheryl Sandberg's Lean In organization made waves when they…
The above image is a screencap of a random piece of over-the-top Anna Wintour gossip we spotted floating around Facebook. So let's talk one of the chicest perks of the media economy: the editor-in-chief's clothing allowance.
Another day as summer wanes on, another intern lawsuit. Two interns who worked at W Magazine and The New Yorker are suing the publications' parent company, Condé Nast, requesting they be paid back wages, interest and attorneys' fees for the work they performed.
Besides Beyoncé and the Clydesdale, there was something else eye-catching during the Super Bowl: Calvin Klein's first-ever Super Bowl commercial. Calvin Klein Inc., a wholly owned subsidiary of PVH Corp, hired creative director Fabien Baron of Baron + Baron to create the 30-second spot, shot by Steven Klein and…