Mayor of Kyoto Asks Kim Kardashian to Drop Kimono Trademark

The backlash on Kim Kardashian’s Kimono brand continues.
The mayor of Kyoto, Daisaku Kadokawa, issued a statement to Kardashian on Friday asking her to drop the trademark of Kimono for her new shapewear brand, which she revealed on Tuesday.
“Kimono is a traditional ethnic dress fostered in our rich nature and history with our predecessors’ tireless endeavors and studies,” he writes in the letter. “It is a culture that has been cherished and passed down with care in our living. Also, it is a fruit of craftsmanship and truly symbolizes sense of beauty, spirits and values of the Japanese.”
Read More: How to Fix Fashion’s Cultural Appropriation Problem
He goes on to write that the city is aiding in Japan’s initiatives to get “Kimono Culture” registered to UNESCO’s Intangible Cultural Heritage list because the rich culture and heritage behind the garment shouldn’t be monopolized.
Kadokawa then asks Kardashian to visit Kyoto to experience the “Kimono culture” and better understand his sentiments expressed in the letter.
The mayor’s open letter is just one of many criticisms toward Kardashian’s new line. Many on social media have accused the reality TV star and beauty mogul of cultural appropriation over the shapewear brand.

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Bravo’s Married to Medicine: Los Angeles Asks Is There a Difference Between Being a Doctor and Cardi B?

Married to Medicine: Los AngelesDo you have room in your life for another Married to Medicine series? You better, because Married to Medicine: Los Angeles is coming.
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Bravo’s Married to Medicine: Los Angeles Asks Is There a Difference Between Being a Doctor and Cardi B?

Married to Medicine: Los AngelesDo you have room in your life for another Married to Medicine series? You better, because Married to Medicine: Los Angeles is coming.
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J.W. Anderson Asks Public to Create Spring/Summer 2018 Brand Campaign

ME, TOO: Jonathan Anderson is taking a collaborative approach to his spring/summer 2018 ad campaign, asking members of the public to submit pictures so that he can promote future imagery – and image-makers – with the slogan Your picture/Our future.
“By asking for submissions in this way, it really feels like the right way
 to find new imagery. We have taken a chance on image-makers in the past, and we decided to do it in an even bigger way now,” the designer said, adding that he wants to help emerging talent along.
“I felt as if we were given a chance. We were all young, new and coming through together, particularly when we launched our campaigns. It felt right to give somebody else that opportunity. Fundamentally, it is about talent giving a chance to talent —this is something I really believe in.”
He said the aim is to “galvanize a new generation of image-makers—aged 18-30—and to help one of them develop a distinct voice in the forthcoming campaign.”
Anderson, the label’s founder and creative director, is working with Benjamin Bruno, the brand’s creative consultant and M/M (Paris), who usually work with Anderson on his campaigns.
Anderson also plans to curate the submissions for a show

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Transgender Woman Asks the Botched Doctors to Fix Her Silicone Cheek Implants

As a transgender woman, Shauna Brooks was willing to undergo any plastic surgery to look more feminine — even from questionable sources. But now with cheek implants gone wrong, she needs the Botched doctors’ help.

Brooks says she had silicone injected into her cheeks to keep up with societal standards.

“When I was 14 years old, I started a black market hormone therapy. In the black urban community, the transgenders get silicone pumped in their cheeks, in their breasts and their ass,” Brooks tells Drs. Terry Dubrow and Paul Nassif in this exclusive clip from Sunday’s episode.

But when she went back to the doctors to have them reshape her face, Brooks found out that she can’t have further surgery because of the silicone.

“Then I learned about facial feminization and I wanted to do it here in America. And when I told the doctors I had silicone in my face, he said no. That’s when I went to Thailand, and the doctors said, ‘I will saw your cheekbone,’ ” Brooks explains.

“Whoa, whoa, whoa. That’s another dangerous procedure,” Dr. Dubrow cuts in. “There are so many good plastic surgeons in this country, and medicine generally is the safest that it can be anywhere in the world. So you should never go outside the United States for any surgical procedure.”

Plus, Dr. Nassif explains, the silicone likely caused permanent damage.

“Injecting anything permanent into any part of your body is a bad thing. Injecting silicone destroys the underlying tissue by causing a severe inflammatory response and becomes a chronic problem,” he says.

But Brooks says she needs some solution, as she’s experiencing problems with one of her cheek implants.

“As the year went on, this right cheek just would not stop . I think it’s too big,” she says. “When I smile, I think it’s just too big.”

Dr. Dubrow says it may be too hazardous to correct.

“We always wonder — at what cost, if we go in there,” he tells Brooks. “If there’s a hole here, right through bone of the skull, where important sensory nerve comes out, if you bugger up that nerve you can’t move. It’s dead, and there’s no going back.”

Find out what Brooks and the doctors decide on the next episode of Botched, airing Sunday at 9/8 p.m. on E!

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Donald Trump Asks World Leaders To Call Him On His Cell Phone. That Can Only Mean 1 Thing.

President Donald Trump is being gleefully mocked over his latest reported request to world leaders.

On Tuesday, The Associated Press reported that Trump was encouraging his global counterparts to call him directly on his cell phone if they wanted to talk to him.

Twitter users were initially keen to point out the problems it could pose:

Many, however, used the opportunity to poke fun at Trump, suggest he was channeling Canadian rapper Drake, who sings the line “call me on my cell phone” in his 2015 track “Hotline Bling.”

Some also referenced Trump’s parody performance of the song on “Saturday Night Live” in 2015:

Others thought Trump might have been listening to too much Carly Rae Jepsen’s 2012 hit “Call Me Maybe”:


And these tweeters just imagined how the leaders would use the number:

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Comedy – The Huffington Post
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‘SNL’ Asks: Who You Gonna Believe? The FBI Director Or The Guy Who’s Lying?

Donald Trump isn’t “done yet,” conceded “Saturday Night Live’s” Colin Jost on “Weekend Update.” But “Mike Pence is definitely warming up in the bullpen.” 

Things don’t look too promising for the “president-for-now,” even though he denied that he told booted FBI Director James Comey to stop the investigation into Russian connections to the Trump campaign, Jost noted on the “SNL” season finale this weekend.

“This sets up a real dilemma,” said Jost. “Who are you going to believe? The head of the FBI or the guy who’s definitely lying?”

Trump’s appeal to Comey to announce that the president was not under investigation “sounds pretty suspicious,” Jost added. “If you’re watching an episode of ‘Law & Order’ and the husband asks the detective, ‘When are you going to announce I’m not a suspect in my wife’s disappearance,’ that guy definitely buried a lady in the woods.”

Jost also mocked the revelation that Comey wore a suit that would blend in with the curtains in the Blue Room of the White House so Trump wouldn’t notice him.

“If he really wanted to avoid interacting with Trump, he should have just married him,” Jost said.

As for Trump calling Comey a “nut job,” Jost joked: “I’m just happy a nut job wasn’t something that happened to Trump in a Russian hotel room.”

Check out the video above to find out what Jost said about Pence and gay people.

The segment included farewell “Weekend Update” appearances by Vanessa Bayer as muddle-mouthed weather woman Dawn Lazarus and Bobby Moynihan as Drunk Uncle. This is the last “SNL” season for both.

Bayer also played a flatulent old-Hollywood glam movie star in a film skit, and a super-bratty girlfriend in an ad whose fed-up boyfriend (Beck Bennett) tries to shut her up with a Cartier diamond-encrusted fidget spinner.

Moynihan, meanwhile, appeared on this weekend’s episode as an anemic trash-talking wrestling rival of Dwayne “The Rock” Johnson. He also appeared as a mad scientist infuriated by a rival’s creation of a sex molester robot, in the program’s riskiest skit that was earning lots of Twitter hate Saturday night.

— This feed and its contents are the property of The Huffington Post, and use is subject to our terms. It may be used for personal consumption, but may not be distributed on a website.

Entertainment – The Huffington Post
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Blake Lively Goes Off On Reporter Who Asks About Her ‘Power Outfit’

Blake Lively was having none of the status-quo red carpet sexism while attending Variety’s Power of Women event Friday. 

The actress, who is one of Variety’s honorees, was answering questions on the red carpet at New York City’s Cipriani when she was asked about her go-to “power outfit” by a female reporter, according to the New York Daily News. 

“Come on, you want to talk about an outfit today?” she asked. “Come on, what about building women up? Outfits? Would you ask a man that? … You wouldn’t ask a man what a power outfit was. I’m sorry.” 

A Twitter video from the moment shows Lively telling the reporter it’s time to learn ― and change. 

Back in January, Lively joined the Women’s March in New York City to help be a face for the movement. She has been vocal about championing women’s rights, for herself, for her daughters and for complete strangers. 

When it comes to raising her children, she is conscious about pushing back against Hollywood’s beauty standards

“We have really unrealistic beauty standards and beauty norms,” Lively told Refinery29 in February. “What you’re seeing on red carpets and in magazines takes a lot of effort and a lot of people. People don’t understand that it’s all very constructed. What little girls are seeing isn’t what [these celebrities] look like when they wake up in the morning — even though it’s no less beautiful.”

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Style – The Huffington Post
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Ellen Asks George W. Bush About His Inauguration Poncho: ‘Had You Put One On?’

Former President George W. Bush appeared on “Ellen” yesterday to talk politics, friendship and the poncho.

“The poncho was a problem,” host Ellen DeGeneres began.

In case you forgot, the poncho in question was the infamous one Bush wore ― or, rather, attempted to wear ― at President Donald Trump’s inauguration in January. As Bush tried to stay dry, his poncho-wearing skills were put to the test and the result was a series of hilarious photos.

“Had you put one on? Was that the first time?” DeGeneres asked him.

“It looks like it, that’s for sure,” Bush replied while laughing.

The former president was a great sport during the interview. He was even treated to a good belly laugh after the host suggested poncho ineptitude must run in the family, showing a hilarious photo of Bush’s mother, Barbara Bush, struggling with one, too.

“It’s genetics!” he said.

The segment ended with a gift from DeGeneres ― a special poncho just for her guest.

See? Politics can be lighthearted after all! 

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Entertainment – The Huffington Post
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Drake Asks Out ESPN’s Doris Burke In Courtside Interview During Raptors Game

“Drake Night” Wednesday at the NBA game between host Toronto Raptors and the Golden State Warriors was, unsurprisingly, all about Drake ― and ESPN reporter Doris Burke.

The rapper set the tone of the evening by wearing a sweatshirt with Burke’s face on it and the words “Woman Crush Everyday.”

Then he tried to show he had game by asking Burke out during a courtside interview with Israel Gutierrez.

“My inspiration is Doris,” he said. “I think she’s a stunning woman, incredible at what she does. I wish she was here tonight.”

He eventually got down to business, saying, “Dinner at my house anytime, as long as she comes alone.”

It worked. Burke accepted.

Incidentally, the Warriors won the game on the court, 127–121.

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Comedy – The Huffington Post
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Clueless Mom Finds Son’s Sex Toy in Shower, Asks Twitter About It

Lifestyle – Esquire


Cosmo Asks: Is Cunnilingus an Acquired Taste?

“Men are like microwaves and women are like ovens.”

Lifestyle – Esquire


The Question No One Asks My Husband


My husband and I celebrated our one-year wedding anniversary back in March.

In the 14+ months of our marriage, there is one question that I have received countless times. One question that no one bothers asking my husband.

Why didn’t you change your name?

Why didn’t you want to take your wife’s last name?

How does your wife feel about your decision to keep your last name?

No one has thought to ask my husband about his decision to keep his last name when we got married.

Not a single person has asked him any of those questions above. But strangers are quick to ask him why I kept my last name!

Yes, strangers.

Not intimate friends or immediately family members. Strangers.

Strangers feel entitled to know why I made a choice that doesn’t affect them in the slightest.

I know what some of you are thinking…

Um, Brita? Didn’t you start the conversation with your satire? Don’t you always ask for comments and questions?

Surprisingly, not that many people responded to my satire by asking me why I kept my last name. If anyone did, that didn’t bother me, because it was relevant to the post.

But people have been asking me this question long before I had my 15 minutes of fame, and they still ask me, even without having read my satire. Like I said, even strangers feel comfortable asking my husband why I didn’t take his last name.

For the record, misogyny and sexism are not the same thing. You can have the best of intentions and be the nicest person in the world and still be sexist.

Asking me why I didn’t change my last name is sexist.


You are asking me a question that you would never ask my husband. That’s practically the textbook-definition of sexism.

But that’s not the only reason why asking me about my last name is sexist.

There is an awful lot of entitlement in asking an individual to explain a personal choice that does not affect you. This entitlement pops up a lot when a person with privilege demands an explanation from a person without privilege.

Frequently, the problem isn’t so much the question itself (but it’s still sexist), but how the question is asked. Rarely is it a standalone question. Usually it is followed by one of the following:

  • Do you not love your husband?
  • Are you planning a future divorce?
  • Why did you even get married if you didn’t want to change your name?

These questions just drip with condescension.

Apparently my personal and individual choice to ignore a tradition steeped in patriarchy could possibly tear apart the social fabric holding America together. Or something.

I do feel like feminism has made some progress here. Like my friend Kelly pointed out in her own post on the subject, the fact that people ask her if she’s changing her name or not is a win for feminism… Even if they’re not asking her fiancé the same question.

Until we take a few more steps forward, I’ll keep innocently explaining that my husband didn’t feel like taking my last name. It’s amazing how people react when I say that!

But hey, if you’re still dying to know why I kept my last name, I’ll give you a hint as to one of the many reasons.

Google “galaxy Brita Long,” and yes, you’ll need those quotation marks in the search bar.

Would you give that up, just for the sake of “tradition”?

Read the original, unabridged version of this post on Belle Brita.

Brita is a freelance writer and copywriter who founded the Christian feminist lifestyle blog Belle Brita. Once upon a time she lived in France, but for now she enjoys exploring the best of America. Keep up with her adventures on Facebook and on Instagram.

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Weddings – The Huffington Post
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In ‘Cloud Nine,’ Artist Kate Durbin Asks Women ‘What Have You Done For Money?’

Head over to the website for Los Angeles-based artist Kate Durbin’s newest project, “Cloud Nine,” and you’ll be greeted by a few lustful mouths lined with dollar bills, flirtatiously positioned above a rather intrusive question: “What have you done for money?”

The question is aimed at female-identifying artists, all of whom are encouraged to submit their “confessions” anonymously to a designated email address. There, Durbin gives no hints as to what she’ll do with said confessions, so The Huffington Post reached out to the artist to figure out exactly why she’s soliciting women online, under the guise of a common cam girl name — cloud9.


“The connection with the cam girl has to do with the fact that many artists I know do sex work in order to have enough time and money to be artists,” Durbin explained. In an earlier interview with the pop culture blog Konbini, Durbin said that the responses she’s received already have indeed ranged from sex work and sugar daddies to babysitting, PR jobs and parental and governmental assistance. She’s heard about jobs from stints as assistants to pizza delivery, even reality television.

By prying into the lives of female artists, Durbin wants to highlight the difficulties creatives face — particularly women — in securing funds for their work, whether it’s compensation for pieces made or financial support to travel and show their work. The fact that women artists earn less money than men is hardly a secret; for example, in 2012 alone, every artist in the top 100 auction sales was a man. Durbin digs deeper than that, though, confronting the fact that women outnumber men in art school (according to Gallery Tally expert Micol Hebron, women constitute between 65 and 75 percent of students in MFA programs), only to enter a world in which men make up 70 percent of gallery-represented artists.

Below, find out what Durbin had to say about art-school debt, her own financial history and exactly what she’s doing with her collection of anonymous stories.


What was the inspiration for Cloud Nine?

I started noticing how often my artist girlfriends’ conversations revolved around money and not what was inspiring us to make art.

I noticed how often they Skyped into conferences, because they had no institution or funding source to support their attendance. I noticed how often they didn’t write because they had to work an 8-4 job just to pay rent and then work some more to pay off their student-loan debts. I noticed how often they defaulted on their loans because they didn’t have money to pay them. I noticed how many of them had sugar daddies and felt like they had to hide it. I noticed how many of them had trust funds and felt like they had to hide it. I noticed all the adjuncts who were teaching six classes at three different schools and not making enough to live, and also not making art. I noticed all the paintings being flipped and selling for bank, and then I noticed my friends who were on food stamps and who couldn’t afford dental work.

I started to notice everything in the world around me that had to do with art and money, and I paid attention to it, instead of ignoring it — instead of believing in the fantasy that these were all “individual failings,” that none of these people were “good enough” artists to make it. This is how “Cloud Nine” came to be.

How many stories have you gathered so far, and how did you go about reaching out to women?

I have 50-plus stories so far, and hope to gather more. The call is viral on Facebook, and Konbini’s article helped. I’ve reached out to female-identifying artists who I know personally, and have asked them to share their stories and to spread the call. I’m specifically reaching into as many communities as I can, of varying socio-economic backgrounds. The project is DIY. I don’t have a team reaching out for me. I’m doing this while simultaneously working other jobs.

What form will “Cloud Nine” take once you’ve compiled the stories?

I will be performing the piece live online via video stream on New Hive and also on one of the world’s biggest sex camming sites simultaneously. I don’t want to give the performance away, but I will be playing with the idea of “confession,” performing as a cam girl/artist. The stories will be woven into the performance.

You mentioned to Konbini that talk of how artists make money was never discussed in school. Ideally, what would these discussions look like to you? Would you have benefited from a class geared toward the economics of being an artist?

The short answer is yes, but I think we have larger systemic problems that won’t be alleviated by a class on the economics of being an artist (although that should just be mandatory within our current system). It should also be noted that not all artists create the type of work that can be bought and sold for money (take poets, for example), or want to work within the gallery system.

MFA programs themselves perpetuate debt, as well as credentialism: two economic disadvantages to artists. Yes, some programs pay full tuition, and those are the ones people should be attending. The fact that it’s sort of a given for artists to get MFAs — and, increasingly, PhDs — is a sign of the bureaucratization of our era. And of course, many people get MFAs in order to go on to teach, yet most teaching work is now adjunct labor. Adjuncts are not paid a living wage and not given any job security. The majority of adjuncts are women. Can you see how the odds are stacking higher and higher against female-identifying artists (and, let’s not forget, artists of color, queer artists, trans artists)? Can you see how increasingly it is only artists who had money to begin with who can succeed in such a system?


People have long said that artists should “know what they are getting into” when they become artists and suffer. Now people are starting to say that to college teachers. It’s a way to shame people from speaking out against systemic abuse — and neglect is a form of abuse. We exist currently in a system that does not support human beings with basic resources to use their gifts in this world. We exist within a system where art is not valued, which makes sense, because human beings are not valued in this system either. But is this the world we want? If not, we need to overcome our shame and fear and speak out about the realities of our lives as artists.

That is the first step. Then, to dream of something better. Yoko Ono says, “A dream you dream alone is just a dream, but a dream we dream together is reality.” I personally would love to see something like universal basic income put into place as a step toward alleviating this problem. It also serves to alleviate the increasing income equality and unemployment that is resulting as technology and robots take over human jobs over the next few decades. So this is not just about artists — artists here are the canaries in a coal mine, in a sense. Yet of course it would be beautiful to live in a world filled with art, instead of people producing things or doing jobs they don’t care about just to eat and die.

Obvious question: what have you done for money?

What haven’t I done?

I plan to share my full job history during the performance, but I will give you a partial rundown now of some of the jobs I’ve had. I started working when I was 12, running my own babysitting business in two neighborhoods. I worked almost every day — my parents homeschooled me, and as a result I could work all the time. Through high school I worked in fast food, at Krispy Kreme, and in college at a Jamba Juice knock-off shop and then at a mom-and-pop health food store. After college I worked a series of miserable administrative jobs, from data entry to [being an] administrative assistant to writing the intros for religious radio shows.

For the past seven years, since I got out of grad school, I have worked as an adjunct professor both in person and online. I often worked more than full time but did not have health insurance or a living wage. Next year will be the first year I have a full-time teaching job. I love teaching, but it is very hard to make a living teaching college.

There is more to my economic history that is difficult for me to talk about, all of which I will confess during the performance.

Do you have anything else you want to add to people who either want to take part in the project or see it when it’s completed?

I would love to hear your stories if you want to share them with me. All of your identifying information will be removed, so it’s totally anonymous. Please send your story to

Tune in to the “Cloud Nine” performance on May 28 on New Hive at 7 p.m. PST/10 p.m. EST. Images by Tien Tienngern.

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Arts – The Huffington Post
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‘Breaking Bad’ ‘Frozen’ Parody Asks ‘Do You Want To Build A Meth Lab?’

In April, Jesse Pinkman answered the question, “Do you want to build a snowman?” in the way only he could. Now, Walter White is at his door with a far more sinister proposal. Forcefully reminding a young Anna that he is the one who knocks, Walt begs Jesse to come build a meth lab. Despite humorous bits like Walt’s pants falling down at the door, the parody is actually quite the emotional ride, and for those who have yet to finish watching the full series, contains some serious spoilers. Watch the video above, but tread lightly.

H/T Reddit
Comedy – The Huffington Post
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A Father of 34 Children Asks for Forgiveness – Iyanla: Fix My Life – OWN

Tune in Saturday, September 20, at 9/8c.

As part of the healing process, Iyanla asks Jay, a man who has fathered 34 children with 17 different women, to write a letter of confession to the mothers of his kids. Jay’s parents and his son Jay Wes sit beside him to support the healing.

“I apologize for not entering some of your lives as a whole man,” Jay says. “I apologize for not honoring some of you properly as women and, especially, the mothers of my children.”

Watch as Jay promises that, from now on, he’ll be “stepping up to the plate” as a father. Plus, Chantau, the mother of four of Jay’s children, shares her emotional breakthrough.

Iyanla is also teaching a six-week eCourse on forgiveness.
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Will Asks Linda Out Again – Love Thy Neighbor – Oprah Winfrey Network

Tune in for all-new episodes of Tyler Perry’s Love Thy Neighbor on Wednesdays at 9/8c.
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Will comes back to the diner to see Linda, and the two make up. Will says he has to run and asks whether Linda would like to go out that night. She quickly accepts and agrees to being picked up at 7, and Will exits the diner…all before Hattie can remind Linda of her plans with Philip that same night and time.

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