Style Notes: L'Oreal's Inclusive Campaign; Every Runway Included One Model of Color at NYFW

Instagram via @lorealmakeup

In case you missed it.

L'Oreal Partners with The Prince's Trust on Campaign Which Promotes Inclusivity [Elle]
L'Oreal Paris takes its slogan, "Because You're Worth It," very seriously. The cosmetics company wants everyone — regardless of age, gender, size, religion, race or disability — to know that they're worth it, too, which is why they partnered with The Prince's Trust on the brand's newest endeavor in the U.K. Helen Mirren, (a very pregnant) Cheryl Burke and more were cast as ambassadors for the brand's new Confidence Training Program, which will roll out online and in all Prince's Trust centers and aims to empower more than 10,000 youth to feel self-confident. 

At New York Fashion Week, Every Runway Included at Least One Model of Color [The Fashion Spot]
This past New York Fashion Week was one of the most diverse seasons yet, with 31.5 percent of models on the runways being nonwhite. The breakdown is better than last September's number, which clocked in at 30.3 percent nonwhite models, and just below last February's record report of 31.9 percent. The truly groundbreaking feat, however, is that this season, every runway included at least one model of color for the first time.  

Man Repeller to Open Brick-and-Mortar Pop-Up Bazaar [WWD]
Leandra Medine, founder of the blog turned full-fledged editorial outlet Man Repeller, is launching the brand's first-ever brick-and-mortar space. Though select merchandise will be for sale, Medine says "at its core, it will be a community hub that is open to all." From March 3-5, the space called MR Bazaar will be open at the Canal Street Market in Manhattan. 

Nordstrom Says Impact of Trump's Tweet Was "Negligible" [Fashionista]
During Nordstrom's fourth-quarter fiscal earnings conference call on Thursday, Nordstrom co-president Pete Nordstrom told analysts that the impact of President Donald Trump's tweet — in which he claimed that his daughter Ivanka was being treated "unfairly" by the department store after they dropped her label — was "negligible," and "not discernible one way or the other." 

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