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 interview last month with the New York Times Magazine, Teen Vogue editor-in-chief Elaine Welteroth discussed what the next step would be for the magazine’s “woke” audience after winning them over with a recent political reinvention.
In case you haven’t heard, Teen Vogue, which is a fashion magazine that regularly includes $4,000 articles of clothing in its pages, has also adopted a heavily political slant in the past few years. And a lot of this is because of Elaine Welteroth, the youngest editor-in-chief for the publication and the second black…
To go along with her recent Teen Vogue cover, actress and activist Amandla Stenberg directed, scored, illustrated, and edited a beautiful video designed “to help you slow down and feel a little bit more present.”
I’m guessing Tucker Carlson has heard worse, but it’s alway nail-bitingly good to watch a brilliant woman demolish the turgid arguments of a smug Republican male. Even if his sense of moral and intellectual superiority inevitably remains unshaken.
On Saturday morning, Teen Vogue published a sharp piece by the writer Lauren Duca entitled “Donald Trump Is Gaslighting America.” Described in the tagline as a “scorched-earth op-ed,” Duca laid out a clear and airtight argument about the way the president-elect used classic gaslighting tactics to secure his voter base…
Teen Vogue editor-in-chief Elaine Welteroth made a cameo as herself in last night’s episode of black-ish, the topic of which hit close to home for many of us—white privilege and white people benefiting from nepotism.
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…
Teen Vogue, long the possessor of some of the best styling and beauty in any American magazine of its caliber, has gone ahead and put your queen Willow Smith on the cover, where she can effectively hypnotize the masses with cat eyes and udjat eyeliner.
Ansel Elgort, honorary teen, was interviewed by DJ friend and actual teen Martin Garrix for Teen Vogue. The resulting article is—as we have come to expect from this poreless maniac—a volcanic eruption of idiocy. I’m having a panic attack. Let’s dig in!
The fashion guidebook for tweens may be attempting to make up for its recent cultural appropriation screw-up.
Ansel Elgort is in the April issue of Teen Vogue and he’s SO ANNOYING!!!!! Why won’t he leave me alone, it’s so freaking unfair!!!!!! I don’t care that he’s a “total goofball” because he “plays video games” all day and I DON’T CARE that he went to get a wheatgrass shot at Juice Generation after this interview!!!!!!…
In its November issue, Teen Vogue profiled 13-year-old little league star Mo'ne Davis. And Mo'ne is serving.
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).
Teen Vogue has published an interesting article on what it's like to be poor and attend some of the most prestigious (and thus expensive and dominated-by-the-wealthy) schools in the country.
Nicki Minaj uses the word "euphoric" to describe her style, but one could use that same word to describe her borderline manic facial expression on Teen Vogue's June/July cover. [MissJia]
Last night in Beverly Hills, young Hollywood stars gathered together for the 10th annual Teen Vogue Young Hollywood party. Fashion-wise, there were party dresses, weird shoes, and blazers both good and bad.
Now that Seventeen Magazine has listened to its readers and promised not to alter the faces or bodies of their models and "celebrate diverse beauty," teenage activists are setting their sights on Teen Vogue. But the second most popular teen magazine has made it clear that it doesn't care about being accessible. It's…
After 14-year-old Julia Bluhm delivered 25,000 signatures on a petition to ban Photoshop from Seventeen magazine, the editors promised not to alter girls' faces or bodies, but didn't outright agree to stop Photoshopping its models and celebrity subjects — and they did not commit to publishing any unretouched photo…
Gird yourselves for the arrival of the youngest installment of the Kardashian Klan: Kendall and Kylie Jenner seem to have scored the new cover of Teen Vogue. Representative line: