Meet Anais Gallagher, the 11-year-old daughter of former Oasis guitarist Noel Gallagher and Meg Matthews. Anais is a model, <a href=" with Select in London. This very nice black-and-white photo of her was taken by Mario Testino; her mother shared it on Twitter. The Telegraph is already comparing her to Kate Moss. And we thought Lottie Moss was young. Maybe Anaïs can pick up some work for her uncle's fashion label? [Telegraph]

French lingerie brand Etam filmed a guerilla marketing video in the Musée D'Orsay with three models. The women dropped their coats in a gallery, flasher style, and walked around in their underwear. They seem pretty embarrassed by the whole thing, frankly. And the museum is pissed: it released a statement saying that all recording inside its doors is prohibited, as it violates the rights of patrons, and threatening legal action if Etam doesn't remove the clip. [Telegraph]

At least assuming this isn't fake, somebody on the Internet got a tattoo of Andrej Pejic's face. [Fashin]

Frequent Lady Gaga collaborator Nicola Formichetti styled Azealia Banks for a shoot in an upcoming issue of V. Hey, any excuse to post "212." [Fashionista]

Mia Wasikowska bagged a Miu Miu campaign. [The Cut]

Good news, ANTM fans: Fatima Siad, a Real Actual Model who has walked for designers including Dries Van Noten and Hermès, is now the face of Hervé Leger. [Fashin]

New face Magda Laguinge, who opened Marc Jacobs last season, says the most surprising thing about her job is "the backstage photographers. Maybe you just want to sit down, be quiet, and read a book, but they don't think about that. All the time they were like, 'Magda, we want your picture.' This was really surprising." [The Cut]

Some of the Obama merch Anna Wintour cajoled designers into making is now available online. So far, we quite like this $95 Thakoon scarf and this $75 Derek Lam tote. All proceeds go to the campaign. [Runway To Win]

  • Nike has agreed to pay 4,500 Indonesians employed by one of its suppliers $1 million worth of back wages. The employees were forced to work unpaid overtime, and after one year of negotiations, Nike has agreed to pay restitution. The settlement is seen as unprecedented, and labor organizers are hopeful that it will set a precedent, because Indonesian factory owners commonly force workers to work seven days a week for long shifts, without paying any overtime. "Those who are most prone to overwork are laborers for branded merchandise, since they have to achieve certain targets," says one organizer. [Guardian]
  • You know you are friends with too many fashion people when your Twitter and Facebook feeds are full of chatter about how so-and-so is on a juice fast and has SO MUCH ENERGY YOU GUIZE. And you know fashion's weird body issues have too tight a grip on the wider culture when Fred Durst is blogging his juice fast. [RollingStone]
  • Former rag trade magnate Tonino Perna had his first court hearing. Perna, the onetime head of the conglomerate IT Holdings, which went bankrupt in 2008, has been charged with misappropriating €61 million worth of company assets prior to the collapse, and his villas and luxury yacht have been seized. If found guilty, he could face up to 10 years in prison. [WWD]
  • Moda Operandi co-founder Aslaug Magnusdottir says that she and Lauren Santo Domingo decided to start the online retailer, which allows people to pre-order pieces from designer collections as soon as they've debuted on the runway, because "We felt there was a full price customer being neglected. The online customer at the time was looking for a discount and didn't care about securing the latest fashion, but we felt there was a customer out there who wants a good value for their money but they're also looking for the newest merchandise and special pieces. And we found out we were right–that customer was out there and wasn't being served online." The average transaction on Moda Operandi is $1,400, and the site has a lot of customers in Kuwait, Hong Kong, Singapore, and Brazil. [Fashionista]
  • This spring, Nars is rolling out its first tinted moisturizer. It will cost $42 and promises broad-spectrum SPF 30 protection, and will be available in nine shades because, says the company, "we feel strongly about speaking to a global consumer." [WWD]
  • Meanwhile, Benefit is launching its first ever liquid foundation. It'll cost $34, and also comes in nine shades. [WWD]
  • Jason Wu, whose Target collaboration launches next month, says it's "a given" that he'll expand into beauty products. [Lucky]
  • Speaking of Target, the retailer is launching an aggressive new series of limited-duration collaborations with other, smaller retailers. You know, the kind of charmingly idiosyncratic, human-run, medium-sized retailers we had before the proliferation of Wal-Mart/K-Mart/Target/Shopko/Best Buy and other nameless big boxes? For six weeks, Target will be selling items selected by its buyers in conjunction with the owners of San Francisco's the Candy Shop, an Aspen-based cosmetics store called Cos Bar, a Connecticut homewares shop called Privet House, a Boston pet store called Polka Dog Bakery, and a Miami luxury boutique called The Webster. Called The Shops at Target, it sounds a bit Bendel-ish. Also, 25 Targets are getting Apple stores-within-a-store, and unlike The Shops, that's a permanent development. [WWD]