Los cuatro escándalos más comentados del mundo de la moda en 2018

    1. Dolce & Gabbana en China:

Los diseñadores Domenico Dolce y Steffano Gabbana protagonizaron una polémica por un anuncio de su desfile en China que fue tildado de racista. El evento tuvo que ser cancelado y los diseñadores pidieron disculpas.

2. Los comentarios de Ed Razek sobre el desfile de Victoria’s Secret: 

El director de Marketing de Victoria’s Secret declaró a Vogue: “¿Deberíamos incluir a modelos trans en el show? No, no lo creo, porque el show es una fantasía, un especial de entretenimiento de 42 minutos y es el único en su clase”.

También aseguró que el año 2000 la marca intentó hacer un desfile televisado con mujeres de tallas más grandes, pero “nadie estaba interesado, y aún no lo están”. La polémica creció y hoy la marca cambió su dirección.

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Full page open letter to VS in @nytimes Dear Victoria’s Secret, I was appalled when I saw the demeaning comments about women your Chief Marketing Officer, Ed Razek, made to Vogue last week. As hard as it is to believe, he said the following: “We attempted to do a television special for plus-sizes [in 2000]. No one had any interest in it, still don’t.” “It’s like, why doesn’t your show do this? Shouldn’t you have transsexuals in the show? No. No, I don’t think we should. Well, why not? Because the show is a fantasy.” I’ve read and re-read the interview at least 20 times, and each time I read it I’m even angrier. How in 2018 can the CMO of any public company — let alone one that claims to be for women — make such shocking, derogatory statements? You market to men and sell a male fantasy to women. But at ThirdLove, we think beyond, as you said, a “42-minute entertainment special.” Your show may be a “fantasy” but we live in reality. Our reality is that women wear bras in real life as they go to work, breastfeed their children, play sports, care for ailing parents, and serve their country. Haven’t we moved beyond outdated ideas of femininity and gender roles? It’s time to stop telling women what makes them sexy — let us decide. We’re done with pretending certain sizes don’t exist or aren’t important enough to serve. And please stop insisting that inclusivity is a trend. I founded ThirdLove five years ago because it was time to create a better option. ThirdLove is the antithesis of Victoria’s Secret. We believe the future is building a brand for every woman, regardless of her shape, size, age, ethnicity, gender identity, or sexual orientation. This shouldn’t be seen as groundbreaking, it should be the norm. Let’s listen to women. Let’s respect their intelligence. Let’s exceed their expectations. Let women define themselves. As you said Ed, “We’re nobody’s ThirdLove, we’re their first love.” We are flattered for the mention, but let me be clear: we may not have been a woman’s first love but we will be her last. To all women everywhere, we see you, and we hear you. Your reality is enough. To each, her own. #toeacherown #newyorktimes #openletter #enoughisenough

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3. Gigi Hadid y el bronceado en Vogue Italia:

Litros de autobronceande y un rostro que no parecía el de ella, por ser mucho más oscuro, generó gran polémica alrededor del globo. La modelo  fue atacada por varios lados y deslindó responsabilidad de lo sucedido con el tratamiento de la imagen en la tapa de la revista.

4. La chaqueta de Zara de Melania Trump:

Melania Trump, la primera dama de Estados Unidos levantó la polvareda al visitar un albergue para niños con una campera con la inscripción: “I Really Don’t Care, Do U?” (La verdad es que no me importa, ¿y a ti?).