| March 10, 2014
The Indigo trend area was transformed into a gallery of animal portraits, with mainly all-over prints, representing butterflies, fish and shellfish in their natural habitats; jungles and undersea worlds or hibiscus.
Color forecaster Pantone unveiled a new line of menwear called Pantone Colorwear during the recent New York Fashion Week.
Happening leather and clothing store Tanner Goods debuts on up-and-coming Broadway.
Downtown Los Angeles' Elliot Evan's Midnight in a Perfect World collection takes a bow.
Los Angeles shoe makers come up with a better shoe for bad weather.
Street art is about satire and protest. But what do you do if a street artist enigmatically supports a brand?
Plus-size retailer Torrid spices up 2014 swimwear collection
The Epson name has long stood for the very highest standards of print performance, quality and reliability. Now, we’re putting our expertise into an exciting new suite of purpose-built garment printers.
evi Strauss & Co is one of the oldest stories in the fashion biz, but the denim brand which started in the Victorian era just launched its 21st century redesigned website; www.levistrauss.com
Parade celebrating Chinese New Year and the Year of the Horse to take place on ritzy shopping street.
Los Angeles tech company Styku has a Fit Visualizer widget, which retailers can add to their existing e-commerce site to help consumers "visualize" the correct size and fit of a garment.
Retail is theater, or so the old adage goes, but the adage is more than conventional wisdom, said Joanna Brace of San Jose, Calif.-lighting firm Xicato.
The Eva Franco label has been making dresses with a whimsical elegance and a tailored style since 2003, on Feb. 4, Eva Franco announced that Debbie Giugliano was named as the label’s salesperson serving the West Coast and Dallas regions.
“Shark Tank,” the reality show competition that pairs entrepreneurs with investors (a.k.a. “the sharks”) is heading to the WWDMAGIC show in Las Vegas later this month.
Chinese New Year has always been a big deal in California, but now retail centers are celebrating in a big way.
Styles from 70-years ago are at the height of current fashion. It got me scratching my head. Is there a poverty of new ideas among designers? Is it a protest against a society that is changing too quickly? Or is that you don't try to improve on perfection?