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Three Dollar Click | Burberry turns to artist Henry Moore for latest London Fashion Week show
British artist Henry Moore provided the inspiration for luxury label Burberry's latest collection at London Fashion Week on Monday, with models strutting amid his sculptures in neutral designs influenced by his work.
At the British brand's mixed menswear and womenswear catwalk show, Chief Creative Officer Christopher Bailey offered deconstructed knitwear, overhanging shirts and the fashion house's trademark outerwear for both male and female wardrobes.
There were ivory lace dresses for women, worn with knits or over ruffled white shirts with frills and striped tops. Rope detailing adorned sweatshirt-like jumpers.
Bailey also presented one-shouldered short dresses, capes and loose indigo blue trousers. A pair of overalls in the same shade also made an appearance.
Men's shirts also had lace detailing while trousers were high-waisted. A selection of jackets and Burberry's famed trench coats came in sculpted shapes.
"I have often played with his work, his influence through other collections," Bailey told Reuters of Moore after the show.
"But I never really got under the skin of his work and that's what I wanted to do here, really understand his thought process."
Moore, who died in 1986, was known for his bronze sculptures, some of which were on display at the Burberry show venue. Except for a few printed designs seen on a dress and men's shirts, the colour palette was mainly a neutral white, ivory, grey and blue.
"(Moore) always wore indigo blue shirts and I had stripes in there - he always wore ... a striped butcher's apron, so I wanted to get that in there, but also his monumental sculptures, they were all kind of the colours of the collection," Bailey said.
For the finale, Bailey, who like Moore comes from the English county of Yorkshire, sent out models in intricate shoulder pieces decorated in pearls, feathers, lace and other luxurious embellishments.
The show was the second under Burberry's "see now, buy now" retail model - meaning fashionistas can buy items they like hot off the runway rather than wait the traditional six months for the clothes to hit the stores.
"We're just testing new ways of doing things, the world is changing dramatically and it's important that we as an industry explore new ways of showing things to our customers and people that love fashion and design and creativity," Bailey said.
"It's been going incredibly well."
Three Dollar Click | WhatsApp is The Latest App to Add Snapchat-Like Features
Now there's another Facebook Inc. app making features that mimic Snapchat.
WhatsApp, the chat application owned by Facebook and used monthly by 1.2 billion people, is adding a built-in camera to let people take photos or videos, and send them directly to their contacts or add them to a "status" update -- similar to Snapchat's "stories" feature.
It's the latest example of a Facebook app building the tools popularized by its younger rival, owned by Snap Inc. Facebook's Instagram, for example, now has 150 million people using its version of stories, launched in August. WhatsApp's version is being released the same week that Snap begins its road show to tout its stock ahead of a March initial public offering.
Still, WhatsApp doesn't see its move as threatening any other social networks.
Snapchat's way of sending photo and video messages "is a format that is being established and being changed and being improved upon by a lot of people in the space," said Randall Sarafa, a product manager for WhatsApp, in an interview. "We're bringing this format into WhatsApp and giving it a bit of the WhatsApp flavor that we know, which touches on reliability, security, and personal sharing."
In the early days of messaging apps, developers would try different tactics for their designs until the industry settled on what a group message should look like, or what it should look like when a message is received, Sarafa said. Snapchat has just pioneered a format that works well as people receive and send more photo and video.
In WhatsApp, the number of photos sent daily has doubled year over year to 3.3 billion, the company said. People send 760 million videos and 80 million GIFs daily. It was time to update the product to reflect the way people were using it, Sarafa said. WhatsApp actually started as an app for sharing statuses, before evolving into a messaging platform.
WhatsApp's audience is far larger than Snapchat's, which reported 158 million daily users in its filing with the U.S. Securities and Exchange Commission in advance of the IPO. Facebook's moves to copy Snapchat's features have already raised concerns after Snapchat reported that user growth slowed in the most recent quarter.
WhatsApp said its new features will be tested in the Netherlands, France, and other countries before rolling out globally.
Three Dollar Click | Uber hires ex-AG Eric Holder to probe sex harassment claims
SAN FRANCISCO — Uber's latest conflagration may be bad optics, but it remains to be seen if it will damage the ride-hailing company's business and market value.
Company CEO Travis Kalanick's call on Sunday for an internal investigation into a sexual harassment claim by a female engineer is the latest in a litany of controversies that have dogged the largest of unicorns, one with a market value of nearly $70 billion and climbing. Late Monday, Kalanick issued a memo to employees announcing that former U.S. Attorney General Eric Holder will help lead an independent review.
Uber remains the dominant player in the U.S. market, with more than 80% of share, according to Bloomberg and other reports, but it threatens to undercut its lead with bad corporate behavior, say business and branding experts.
"It's starting to add up after the fourth or fifth faux pas," says Gerard Francis Corbett, a branding instructor at University of California-Berkeley Extension. "Management and investors turned a blind eye, and they need to take the latest charges seriously. If they don't, they risk losing business, credibility and reputation."
Uber CEO calls for investigation of sexual harassment claims
In a lengthy blog post Sunday, former Uber employee Susan Fowler recounted systematic sexual harassment at Uber in which she and other female co-workers were openly propositioned for sex and other “inappropriate behavior” by a supervisor. The manager wasn’t punished, she said, because superiors rated him a “high performer" and insisted it was his "first offense."
She described a "game-of-thrones political war raging within the ranks of upper management in the infrastructure engineering organization."
Kalanick quickly fired off a statement Sunday, vowing to resolve the issue. "What (Fowler) describes is abhorrent and against everything Uber stands for and believes in," he said. "It's the first time this has come to my attention so I have instructed Liane Hornsey our new Chief Human Resources Officer to conduct an urgent investigation into these allegations. We seek to make Uber a just workplace FOR EVERYONE and there can be absolutely no place for this kind of behavior at Uber — and anyone who behaves this way or thinks this is OK will be fired."
For Kalanick, it was his second act of damage control in recent weeks. He abruptly quit President Trump's economic advisory council this month after Uber's alleged violation of a taxi drivers' strike during an immigration ban protest at JFK International Airport led to the #DeleteUber campaign. The hashtag prompted many people to permanently delete their Uber app.
That consumer revolt underscored what Uber and other businesses face in a "polarizing time," when people are sensitive to the "political leanings" of companies' actions and are willing to boycott their products and services, says Evan Rawley, an associate business professor at Columbia Business School.
The imbroglio has further sharpened the notion that Uber plays by its own rules, analysts say.
"(Its) MO is to destroy competitors and legacy businesses, which is also many tech start-ups' attitudes," says Patrick Moorhead, principal analyst at Moor Insights & Strategy. "But Uber hasn't managed to control the recoil of that approach.
Jesse Jackson to Uber: Release diversity data
Adding to its headaches, Uber is being pressured by civil rights leader Jesse Jackson to report its diversity data after resisting calls to do so. Apple, Google, Facebook, Airbnb and Pinterest, among others, have made employee demographics available to the public.
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