There's no rest for the wickedly aspirational. This weekend, we teamed up with Simply for a Saturday filled with fashion, beauty, shopping, and idea sharing on the rooftop of The Grove in L.A. Ashley Greene kicked the day off with a fabulous keynote moderated by NYLON's own global editor-in-chief, Gabrielle Korn. From there, more than 40 speakers participated in panels and breakout sessions, including Audrina Patridge, Nastia Liukin, Monique Coleman, Becca Tilley, and Logan Browning. Check out the day's worth of happenings in the gallery below. Until next conference! Keep it simple, keep it you.
Quentin Tarantino explained why he made these changes
In a new interview with Deadline, Quentin Tarantino talked about premiering his new film, Once Upon a Time in Hollywood, at Cannes, what goes into his editing choices for the festival versus the theatrical release, and why Sharon Tate, played by Margot Robbie, has so few lines in the movie.
Neutrogena's Light Therapy Acne Mask and Activator—the one that's inspired many-a-selfie across the interwebs—is being recalled for potential eye damage. "Our decision to recall this product is being made out of an abundance of caution," Neutrogena shared in a recall statement on its website, adding that the product is still safe when used once a day, as directed. While the brand does acknowledge the potential damage to the eyes, Neutrogena insists that this is "rare, generally mild, and transient."
Because Pennywise, of course
Warner Bros. Pictures just dropped the final trailer for It Chapter Two, and it's very bloody. Though it takes place decades after the events of the 2017 film, that doesn't mean that the "Losers" are free of Pennywise's horrors.
Was it worth it to see how you'd age?
If you've been on social media lately, you'll know that the latest craze is using an app called FaceApp to see what you'd look like as an old person. And, while the photos are pretty funny, they do come with the cost of your own privacy. FaceApp now has the access to names and photos of over 150 million people, according to Forbes, and it can pretty much do anything with this information.