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ENTERTAINMENT
July 12, 2012
Days after a campaign led by a 14-year-old girl secured a promise from Seventeen magazine not to alter body shapes in photographs, more teens protested against Teen Vogue on Wednesday with "Keep it Real" signs and a makeshift red carpet. About half a dozen girls high-fived each other as they catwalked near the magazine's office in New York City's Times Square. They've collected more than 28,000 signatures in just over a week asking Teen Vogue to follow Seventeen's lead in declaring an end to digitally manipulating images.
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BUSINESS
June 6, 2012 | By Shan Li
There is Black Friday for bargain hunters, Cyber Monday for tech lovers and Fashion's Night Out for fashionistas. It was only a matter of time before retailers invented a shopping holiday for kids. Enter Teen Vogue magazine, which has officially anointed Aug. 11 as Back-to-School Saturday, an event designed for students and their harried parents. Back-to-School Saturday will mimic other big national shopping days with dozens of retailers -- including  H&M, Express and American Eagle Outfitters -- signed on as advertisers who will also offer sales and promotions as enticement, the New York Times reported.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
October 7, 2010 | By Raja Abdulrahim, Los Angeles Times
On one of the holiest nights of Ramadan, Marwa Atik chose a crowded Southern California mosque to debut her latest creation. It was just after midnight when the 20-year-old walked into the Islamic Center of Irvine, dressed in a long, flowing burgundy robe, her head wrapped in a charcoal-colored chiffon hijab , trimmed with decorative gold zippers. After the group prayers, sermon and Koran recitation, a woman approached Atik, gesturing at the scarf. "OK, I want one," she said excitedly.
ENTERTAINMENT
October 1, 2010
Premiere Supper Club Where: 1710 N. Las Palmas Ave., Hollywood When: 10 p.m.-2 a.m. Thursdays through Saturdays Price: Cover varies Info: (323) 978-0730; http://www.premieresupperclub.com Supperclub Los Angeles at the Vogue Where: 6675 Hollywood Blvd., Hollywood When: Opening to public in late October Price: $75 for four-course dinner/show, cover varies for nondiners/late arrivals Info: (323) 466-1900; http://www.supperclub.com We tell you what's happening, when it happens, for FREE: Sign-up for Breaking News Mobile Text Alerts : Text NEWS, WEATHER or TRAFFIC to 37798 Subscribe to our Breaking News E-mails Try the News@3 Newsletter We tell you what's happening, when it happens, for FREE: Sign-up for Breaking News Mobile Text Alerts : Text NEWS, WEATHER or TRAFFIC to 37798 Subscribe to our Breaking News E-mails Try the News@3 Newsletter
ENTERTAINMENT
September 7, 2010 | By Matea Gold, Los Angeles Times
The lineup of guest judges on the new season of "America's Next Top Model" may not mean much to the average viewer. But in the fashion world, Patrick Demarchelier and Matthew Rolston need no introduction. And fashionistas know why the sought-after photographers decided to climb aboard the reality modeling competition in its 15th cycle, which premieres Sept. 8. Two words: Italian Vogue. The magazine, considered the most prestigious fashion publication in the world, has partnered with the CW show for the first time.
IMAGE
September 5, 2010 | By Adam Tschorn, Los Angeles Times
Last year's first installment of Fashion's Night Out, an effort to jump-start a sagging industry with an evening full of shopping events in major cities all over the world that was brought to us by New York-based Vogue magazine and the Council of Fashion Designers of America, was, not surprisingly, very Manhattan-centric. Southern California was barely represented, with a few local scattered efforts staged at Neiman Marcus in Beverly Hills and the Fred Segal Center on Melrose Avenue. What a difference a year makes.
IMAGE
August 22, 2010 | By Booth Moore, Los Angeles Times Fashion Critic
Fortysomething cover girls, curvy models and must-have items from Chico's and White House/Black Market? We've known for a while now that fashion no longer belongs solely to the young, rich and reed-thin. It's on TV and film, and in your local Target store, where Isabel Toledo, who designed First Lady Michelle Obama's lemon-grass yellow Inauguration Day suit, has a new collection. It has even seeped into the world of baby diapers, now that Cynthia Rowley has lent her design talents to Pampers, of all things.
IMAGE
July 4, 2010 | By Alene Dawson, Special to the Los Angeles Times
First, there was Pamela Anderson shimmying in all her sex-kitten glory this spring on "Dancing With the Stars." Then there was the Victoria's Secret "Bombshell" campaign followed by the racy, headline-sparking Miss USA 2010 lingerie photos. It's official: The va-va-voom look is back in a way that hasn't been seen since Anderson was a "Baywatch" beauty in the 1990s. And why not? Anderson's signature style of big, glamorous makeup is a look that's been seducing men throughout history, reaching back in time to Cleopatra's drawn-on cat eyes and the Old Testament's painted seductresses.
BUSINESS
June 1, 2010 | By Meg James, Los Angeles Times
Advertisers in the coming days will make billion-dollar bets on the TV networks' new fall schedules — and this time around, they actually like the script. In recent years, with production costs soaring and profits falling, the broadcast networks scaled back prime-time comedies and dramas. To the dismay of advertisers hoping to place their products in a classier environment, the networks instead added cheaper reality shows and tried cost-saving gambits like shifting Jay Leno to prime time.
BUSINESS
April 24, 2010 | Tom Petruno, Market Beat
What will you do for income in retirement? Draw a pension, if you're very lucky. Collect Social Security. Beyond those two sources of money, most people will have to rely on their savings — bank accounts, investments, home equity or an annuity. And the challenge for many American retirees won't just be to generate income from their nest egg, but to generate rising income to keep up with inflation. Looking for a strategy to fill that bill, some investment advisors are turning to a solution that was familiar to Eisenhower-era retirees but increasingly has been lost on generations since then: common stock dividends from big-name companies, which in this era means firms such as Johnson & Johnson, H.J. Heinz Co. and utility PG&E Corp.
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