Women’s magazines, like the print business overall, have a notoriously poor history of foregrounding people of color, whether inside their pages, as subjects of their features, or of course, on their covers. Progress creeps along at the most marginal pace. Are the issues through the first half of 2016 any indication…
Quantico star Priyanka Chopra, who’s on the cover of Complex laying in an ocean of money, wouldn’t be satisfied just being a Bond girl.
Why is Oscar Isaac kidnapping this poor dog? It’s a question that goes unanswered in the latest Rolling Stone cover story about Isaac’s incredible rising acting career and his status as the “internet’s boyfriend.”
In addition to landing her first Vogue (::soft whisper:: Turkey) cover, Bella Hadid is also on the June cover of a major American magazine, Elle.
Parents Magazine made the wise decision to put Riley Curry on the cover of its June issue, along with her family.
In an interview with Time as part of its Time 100 feature, Priyanka Chopra recalled a moment earlier in her career when a Bollywood producer referred to actresses as “replaceable.”
W assembled a trio of cool teens for its April cover: Zendaya, Mad Men’s Kiernan Shipka and my ruler Willow Smith, who all personify what the magazine describes as “a low-key attitude.”
In terms of reflecting the real world, international versions of Vogue continue to be way better at diversity than American Vogue. Here’s model Aya Jones wearing cornrows on the March cover of Vogue Espana.
In the midst of taking a year off to work on “personal development” and dedicate herself to feminism, Emma Watson spoke to Esquire U.K. for their “Women & Men” issue, discussing topics like equal pay, Photoshopped magazine covers, and clueless male feminists.
Chris Martin—in conjunction with a Rolling Stone cover shot that screams “LOVE ME!” and “wyd...” at the same time—says he once wrote a song for Beyoncé that she rejected because it was bad.
Architectural Digest released its annual Celebrity Homes issue, featuring the homes of rich people like Naomi Watts, Kourtney Kardashian and Khloe Kardashian. It may or may not impress you.
After nearly 30 years at Vogue, Grace Coddington—a longtime, cherished magazine family member known for her star turn in The September Issue and her hatred of Instagram—is stepping down from her position as creative director of the fashion bible.
Jennifer Lawrence appears on the cover of Glamour’s February issue with the cover line “No Filter” (shocking) and an interview that finds her praising Planned Parenthood.
Five years ago, I was an editor at Vibe, and I got an assignment to interview Usher. It was my second time profiling him for a cover story, but this setting would be more intimate than the previous one—instead of meeting in a hotel conference room, we’d talk at an outdoor bar at the Sunset Marquis in Hollywood, just…
Miranda Kerr’s nude cover of Harper’s Bazaar Australia was recently pulled from supermarkets in Australia and deemed “inappropriate.”
Was 2015 a good year for diversity in fashion magazines? Is it ever? The needle moves ever so sluggishly toward progression each year, but this wasn’t the best in terms of inclusion. Which is why Vogue insists that it’s on a mission to push forward.
New York magazine published a profile on R. Kelly this week that poses the old question: “Is It Okay to Listen to R. Kelly?” In the story, the R&B legend who was acquitted of child pornography charges addresses his alleged “sexual attraction to underage girls.” Obviously, he says, he’s “moved on.”
Actress Karla Souza, who’s on the cover of GQ Mexico’s October issue, says the cover image would’ve been much more revealing if the magazine had its way.
After calling out Miley Cyrus in a now classic MTV VMAs moment, Nicki Minaj challenged Miley once again in a cover story for The New York Times Magazine.
Nicki Minaj and Meek Mill’s love for each other is as infinite as the ever expanding universe and we all must bear witness to it.