With humans putting the trust of millions of micro and macro decisions in the hands of these algorithms, this push for transparency has never been more paramount.
As emotion tracking becomes more accessible and brands become hungrier to see how their content is making people feel, it will be interesting to see how these innovations will make their way into the mainstream without eroding consumer trust.
At the 2017 World Economic Forum, it was predicted that by 2030 people wouldn’t own anything any more. Collaborative consumption is on the rise. Apply it to fashion, a sector focused on intense turnaround and an outdated retail model, and you can’t help but feel that it’s an industry falling behind.
From frenzied crowds outside Supreme stores to Yeezy sneakers reselling for more than 20 times their original retail price, the market for hype is thriving.
As the physical and digital worlds continue to blur, brands have an opportunity to innovate within the video games sector.
Despite climate change threatening supply chains, the chocolate sector is thriving, with product innovation fuelling regional flavours and free-from treats.
Does product drop culture have the potential to pull struggling retail stores back from the brink?
Japanese beauty is taking back the limelight from its South Korean counterpart.
A rise in accessibility to the Arctic and Antartica is offering consumers new ways to experience the polar regions, with innovative hospitality brands focusing on responsible tourism.
From poor working practices to the lacklustre adoption of artificial intelligence, the fashion industry is reaching a tipping point, with brands having to look far beyond the next season.
Based out of Croatia, Broken Isn’t Bad is an artist led by her emotions, and strives to express a sense of vulnerability and intimacy that both inspires and encourages others to embrace their imperfections.
The founder and director of Light On White discusses the changing cityscape of Miami, finding inspiration in nature and why choosing bespoke is a true luxury.
With over 1,700 entries from more than 100 countries, this year’s LVMH Prize finalist line-up marks one of the most diverse yet.
Alongside its inspiring program of performances, shows and talks, Fashionclash was an exploration of fashion, religion and the close relationship both share in the wider cultural conversation.
Fashionclash hosted a two part show packed with collections from international designers that brought together inspiration from the chaos of the circus to the inner struggle of wanting to be truly original.
After spending three months interning for a luxury label as a print designer, Hannah Zahran is now an assistant print designer at the brand.
At present, Rachael McMurray is a design assistant at womenswear brand Nicole Farhi. Working with each collection from concept to completion, a typical day might include working on CAD sketches, creating print designs or styling for look books.
New Look’s proposal to close up to 60 UK stores through a company voluntary arrangement is “long awaited”, but does not go far enough to cut costs at the struggling retailer, industry experts have said.
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