"In a world where #MeToo has finally given women the voice they deserve, the song has no place."
She tweeted that on a June 16 flight from Chicago to Los Angeles, she awoke to find that her intoxicated seat mate was shoving his hands down her leggings.
The actress was throwing her weight behind the 'Time's Up' movement but did she make a grammatical error?
There were a number of trends spotted on the Oscars red carpet Sunday night, including thigh-high slits and plunging necklines. But the most important trend was a color choice that had real symbolic meaning.While this year’s Golden Globes and Grammys had notable dress codes that allowed celebrities to illustrate their solidarity with the #MeToo and #TimesUp movements, it seems that standing for equality is ingrained in some people’s style choices regardless of the sartorial rules. Whether done intentionally or not, white was the preferred color of celebs like Jane Fonda, Margot Robbie, and even Timothée Chalamet.White has long been considered a nod to one of the earliest women’s movements, the suffragettes, who were fighting for the right to vote. Because of this, the color has come to signify fairness, equality, and hope. This symbolism was especially evident during Hillary Clinton‘s 2016 U.S. presidential campaign, which led women to voting booths in white suits to show support for the female presidential hopeful.White roses played an important role at the 2018 Grammys in late January, as a group called Voices in Entertainment made a call for artists to carry the flowers. “We choose the white rose because historically it stands for hope, peace, sympathy, and resistance,” Voices in Entertainment wrote in a letter sent to invitees of the ceremony — and clearly the trend has stuck.Here’s a look at all of the celebrities who wore white for the night.Read more from Yahoo Lifestyle:Follow us on Instagram, Facebook, and Twitter for nonstop inspiration delivered fresh to your feed, every day.
In protest against the sexual harassment allegations which continue to rock the entertainment industry, a letter urged attendees at the 2018 BAFTAs ceremony to don all-black in support of the ‘Time’s Up’ initiative.The open address, obtained by Deadline, read: “Inspired by the ‘Time’s Up’ movement in the US, we are working to continue the incredible movement this side of the Atlantic.”The letter continued, “Here in the UK, more than half of all women and nearly two-thirds of women aged 18 to 24 have experienced sexual harassment at work. Wearing black is a strong, unifying and simple statement – a physical and visual representation of our solidarity with people across all industries who have experienced sexual harassment and abuse or have been held back due to an imbalance in power.”The movement follows in the footsteps of the Golden Globes, where a large majority of guests stood in solidarity of the #MeToo initiative in all-black.While, next week’s 2018 Brit Awards sought inspiration from the Grammy’s, as attendees have been asked to wear a white rose in support of those affected by sexual harassment.And at this year’s ceremony, a large majority of A-list names stuck to the unofficial dress code and many donned ‘Time’s Up’ pins in support of the movement.But it turns out, not everyone received the all-black memo at this year’s BAFTA ceremony.Here’s a look at who donned colour on the red carpet.Follow us on Instagram, Facebook, and Twitter for nonstop inspiration delivered fresh to your feed, every day.Read more from Yahoo Style UK: Kate Upton accuses Guess founder of sexual harassment in #MeToo postWhy are women being blamed for the Harvey Weinstein scandal?2018 Golden Globe Awards: The guests who didn’t wear black
For the 60th annual Grammy awards, celebrities are continuing to use their voices — and fashion — to promote the #TimesUp movement. On Sunday night, a number of attendees wore white roses, in one way or another, for an important reason.Following the Golden Globes blackout that kicked off awards season with a statement of solidarity, artists have found another way to express their unity around the cause of gender equality with a white rose. A group called Voices of Entertainment sent a statement to attendees of the event to explain the push to wear the accessory, writing, “We choose the white rose because historically it stands for hope, peace, sympathy, and resistance.”White carried the same powerful meaning throughout Hillary Clinton’s 2016 U.S. presidential campaign, as the candidate and her female voters often wore white as a nod to the suffrage movement. And now, on the red carpet, it’s adding an additional beautiful touch to all of the glamorous looks.From the evening’s host, James Corden, to first-time nominees Khalid and SZA, here are all of the stars showing off their white roses.Follow us on Instagram, Facebook, and Twitter for nonstop inspiration delivered fresh to your feed, every day.
Oprah's Golden Globes speech was so presidential in delivery and meaning, it left social media wondering if she might run, and debating whether she should.
In light of the Time's Up movement, which celebrities marked by wearing all black to the 2018 Golden Globes, one wonders: Why can't smart women love fashion and be activists for change?
All eyes were on the Golden Globes red carpet on Sunday, as both men and women arrived at the awards show wearing black for a statement that has nothing to do with fashion. In support of the Time’s Up movement and the women who have spoken up about their own experience of sexual assault, harassment, and gender inequality, the red carpet was a sea of black dresses and all-black suits. Yahoo Lifestyle was on the red carpet to catch up with the stars taking part.
Women are at the forefront of the 2018 Golden Globe awards, with an all-female television cast leading the TV categories in nominations, and a highly-anticipated red carpet that’s more than just about stars making sartorial statements. But the most important question pertaining to what women like Reese Witherspoon and Eva Longoria wear to the 75th annual award show will be why and not who.In part with the rest of initiatives put forward by the Time’s Up movement, it’s been requested that women walking the red carpet not only wear black, but also take the opportunity to speak out about standing issues of sexual harassment. In line with some of the ideals of Witherspoon’s previous #AskHerMore campaign, the dress code is meant to initiate questions beyond those that are typically superficial.From Debra Messing and Meryl Streep to the ever-stunning Issa Rae, here’s a look at the fashion that’s serving a function for Hollywood’s leading ladies.Read more from Yahoo Lifestyle:•Actresses may wear black to the Golden Globes to protest sexual harassment. Is that ‘slacktivism’?•Tonya Harding and Nancy Kerrigan: The shocking true crime story behind ‘I, Tonya’•This protest pin will be the Golden Globes’ trendiest accessory — but will it make a difference?Follow us on Instagram, Facebook, and Twitter for nonstop inspiration delivered fresh to your feed, every day.