Condé Nast announced Thursday that Teen Vogue will no longer run in print, WWD reports, part of overall budget cuts and cost-saving measures implemented across the company as more of their publications pivot to digital.
In an exclusive report published late Monday night, The Daily Telegraph revealed an email circulating around Condé Nast International (the owner of country-based iterations of publications like GQ and Vogue) telling staffers that they have blacklisted photographer Terry Richardson.
S.I. Newhouse, head of Condé Nast, died over the weekend. While not a household celebrity name outside of the media business, he was the money man who empowered some of the most famous and influential magazine editors in the business, hiring Tina Brown at Vanity Fair and both Diana Vreeland and Anna Wintour at Vogue—…
Style.com, Condé Nast’s online fashion retail site, has shut down all operations just nine months after launching.
Deena Aljuhani Abdulaziz, who had big plans as the first editor-in-chief of Vogue Arabia, has been fired from the publication.
Alexandra Shulman, who has edited British Vogue for 25 years, has announced plans to step down in June. Shulman, described in The Guardian as “levelheaded and unpretentious,” played a substantial role in the elevation of London Fashion Week, which has in recent years consistently hosted some of the most interesting…
Today, President-Elect Donald Trump met with top editors at Condé Nast, several of whom have taken extremely adversarial stances against Trump (Vanity Fair editor Graydon Carter, who coined the term “short-fingered vulgarian,” perhaps most of all), in an off-the-record meeting.
In a move Condé Nast is billing as a “transformation,” a nice word to describe the layoffs happening across all their properties, Self is cutting their print publication. The editor of their website, Carolyn Kylstra, is taking over as Editor-in-Chief of the whole publication, replacing Joyce Chang. Fewer than 20…
On Tuesday, Condé Nast Chief Executive Bob Sauerberg announced that the media company is dividing into five groups—business, editorial, research, technology, and creative—that will take priority over individual brands, with each group working under one leader (Anna Wintour will continue to serve as artistic director), …
The gods at the House of Wintour have ordained a television series that’s being pegged as a fashion soap, currently in development.
For some time, the working world has relied on the idea that an employee must “pay their dues” in order to move up in the company hierarchy. Nowadays, with the current threshold for overtime eligibility hovering at $23,660, this concept has escalated comfortably into “live in poverty for a while.”
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.
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.