Gwyneth Paltrow is bringing her two-day wellness summit, In Goop Health, to the capital next month – but tickets don't come cheap. The actress's wellness brand, Goop, which held its Los Angeles-based summit last weekend, will host the London event at Re:Centre in Hammersmith on Saturday, June 29 and Sunday, June 30. London appears to be a key market for the lifestyle brand, which announced earlier this year that its debut pop-up store in the capital was to become permanent.
Gwyneth Paltrow was left eating her words after she returned to the Met Gala, years after insisting she would “never go again”. Paltrow looked radiant in yellow at the lavish New York bash as she paid homage to the Camp: Notes on Fashion theme, two years after he last appearance. The Goop founder, who is married to Brad Falchuk, complained about the annual event in an interview with USA Today in 2013, claiming that she was pushed around at the “crowded” gala.
Gwyneth Paltrow shared a photo on Instagram of daughter Apple Martin without her daughter’s consent. Photograph: Suzanne Cordeiro/REX/ShutterstockGwyneth Paltrow’s teenage daughter has criticised her mother for posting a picture of her online without her consent, a reaction one expert says will become more common as a generation that has been snapped since their birth grows up.Paltrow posted a photo to Instagram earlier in the week of herself with Apple Martin, her 14-year-old daughter with Coldplay singer Chris Martin, at a ski field. Apple’s face is largely covered by ski goggles.Apple commented on the post: “Mom we have discussed this. You may not post anything without my consent.”Paltrow replied: “You can’t even see your face!”Apple’s comment, which was later deleted, sparking debate about how much parents should share about their children’s lives on social media.Some criticised the teenager for publicly calling out her mother, others backed her up, saying the teenager had a right not to have her image shared with her mother’s 5.3 million followers.This is a discussion we will be hearing more often in the coming years, said Joanne Orlando, researcher in technology and learning at the Western Sydney University, as children who have had their entire childhoods documented online by their parents reach an age where they can articulate their preferences for how much they want to share.“I think we will see a pushback,” said Orlando, who called Apple’s reaction to her mother’s post: “not unusual and not uncalled for”. “For these kids, often the first time they hit social media is the ultrasound photo and then from day one when they’re born.“So they don’t have any control over what their parents are putting up, or what comments their parents are adding to photos or videos, but we all know our digital lives are increasingly important. So they want to gain control over it when they’re able to.”Orlando said while she had not yet seen cases of children taking legal action against their parents for what is posted online, this could come in the future, and noted the example of France, which introduced strict laws that could see parents face fines and even a jail sentence if they post photos online that are deemed to violate the child’s privacy.