New Facebook privacy tool lets you hide all your old embarrassing photos – here’s how to do it – The Sun

WE'VE all got photos on Facebook that we'd rather our friends, parents, would-be employers or potential love interests didn't see.

The social network has been active for 16 years now – which means that for early adopters, there'll be a lot of wince-inducing memories stored away.

But now a new privacy tool has been unveiled – and it means it'll make it easier to hide the information you'd rather others didn't see.

Manage Activity allows Facebook users to archive posts they don't want friends to see any more, but that they still want to have access to.

The tool allows users to filter posts by person and date range.

It means, for example, that photos from an old relationship you'd rather not have popping up all the time  – or drunk pictures from university you don't want your mum to see – can be taken off your timeline.

Officials at Facebook say: "We believe people should have the ability to manage and control their data, and we will continue to develop new ways to honour people’s privacy by providing greater transparency and controls.”

Interested? Here's how it's done:

  • Make sure you've got the latest version of Facebook on your device. Updates are available in the App Store for Apple phones, or in the Google Play Store for other mobiles
  • Head to the 'profile' section of the app
  • Click on 'activity log'. You'll find this under the three dots next to the 'add story' function on your profile
  • Then find 'manage activity'. You'll be able to hide and remove posts as you choose

It’s already possible to do this on Instagram.

The 'archive' feature in the app can be accessed via your profile.

The tool also allows people to find old Instagram Stories.

 

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Protests held in New York and Washington DC after riots broke out

Army is deployed to US streets for first time since LA riots in 1992 to keep the peace in DC as more protests kick off in the Capitol, Philadelphia and New York – and George Floyd’s brother calls for calm

  • Up to 250 Army personnel from Fort Bragg in North Carolina are expected to arrive in DC on Monday night
  • The deployment marks the first time that the Army has been sent in to patrol US streets since the 1992 LA riots
  • Hundreds of people gathered for a peaceful demonstration near the White House on Monday afternoon
  • Police began firing tear gas into the crowds just before President Trump gave remarks in the Rose Garden 
  • Trump said his administration is ‘fully committed’ to serving justice for George Floyd, but that he believed looters and violent protests are distracting from that goal
  • He threatened to invoke the Insurrection Act of 1807 to mobilize ‘thousands and thousands’ of soldiers around the country to ‘end riots and lawlessness’
  • Meanwhile, police and protesters in Philadelphia clashed on a freeway as officers launched tear gas 
  • In New York, protesters convened in Times Square, many of them lying on the ground in a message to cops  
  • The US has been rocked by six straight nights of tumult since Floyd, a black man, was killed in Minneapolis after video showed a white officer kneeling on his neck
  • Floyd’s death a week ago sparked days of protests in Minneapolis that quickly spread to cities across America 
  • While many of the demonstrations have been peaceful, others have descended into violence 
  • The violence has escalated despite curfews in many cities and the deployment of National Guard members 
  • Floyd’s brother pleaded for peace in Minneapolis Monday, saying violence is ‘not going to bring my brother back at all’ 

An active duty military police battalion is deploying to Washington, DC, as more protests against police killings of black people kick off in the Capitol, Philadelphia, New York and other cities on Monday evening, just hours after violent riots broke out across the country. 

Between 200 and 250 military personnel from a unit at Fort Bragg in North Carolina are on their way to DC and could arrive as soon as tonight, three Pentagon officials told CNN.    

The deployment marks the first time that the Army has been sent in to patrol US streets in nearly 30 years since the 1992 Los Angeles riots sparked by the brutal police custody death of Rodney King. 

The troops are expected to provide security in the capital but will not perform law enforcement duties such as arrest and detention of protesters or rioters, per CNN.  

Hundreds of people gathered for a peaceful demonstration near the White House on Monday evening as President Donald Trump gave brief remarks in the Rose Garden. 

Trump told reporters his administration is ‘fully committed’ to serving justice for George Floyd, but said he believed the looters and violent protests are distracting from that goal. 

He declared himself the ‘president of law and order’ and threatened to invoke the Insurrection Act of 1807 to mobilize ‘thousands and thousands’ of soldiers around the country to ‘end riots and lawlessness’.  

While Trump spoke, police were heard firing tear gas and deploying flash bangs in an effort to disperse protesters chanting: ‘Don’t shoot’ in Lafayette Park outside the White House.  

Meanwhile, police and protesters in Philadelphia clashed on the Benjamin Franklin Parkway as officers used tear gas and sprayed chemicals into the crowds, causing them to scatter.  

And in New York City, large crowds convened in Times Square, with many protesters lying on the ground or kneeling with their arms behind their backs in a powerful message to law enforcement.    

WASHINGTON DC: Protesters run from tear gas used by police to clear the street near the White House on Monday night

WASHINGTON DC: President Donald Trump spoke at in the Rose Garden on Monday evening and declared himself the ‘president of law and order’ as tear gas and flash bangs rang out in the distance

WASHINGTON DC: An active duty military police battalion is deploying to DC as more protests against police killings of black people kick off on Monday. Hundreds of protesters are seen gathered near the White House

NEW YORK: In Times Square, dozens of protesters lied on the ground on Monday with their arms behind their backs. George Floyd was killed in Minneapolis after a white police officer pinned him to the ground by kneeling on his neck last Monday

NEW YORK: Crowds of protesters gathered in New York City’s Times Square on Monday to protest George Floyd’s death

PHILADELPHIA: Hundreds gathered on the Benjamin Franklin Parkway in Philadelphia on Monday before police began launching tear gas and spraying chemicals at protesters to get them to disperse

PHILADELPHIA: Protesters sit in a line in front of Pennsylvania National Guard soldiers wearing riot gear on Monday

MINNEAPOLIS: In Minneapolis, Floyd’s brother, Terrence, (center in a black hat) made an emotional plea for peace at the site where Floyd was pinned to pavement by a cop who put his knee on the handcuffed black man’s neck for several minutes

The US has been rocked by six straight nights of tumult since George Floyd, a black man, was killed in Minneapolis after a white police officer pinned him to the ground by kneeling on his neck last Monday.  

Floyd, who was in handcuffs at the time, died after the white officer ignored bystander shouts to get off him and Floyd’s cries that he couldn’t breathe. 

His death, captured on citizen video, has sparked days of protests in Minneapolis that quickly spread to cities across America.  

Speaking in the Rose Garden on Monday, Trump said: ‘All Americans were rightly sickened and revolted by the brutal death of George Floyd.

‘My administration is fully committed that for judge and his family, justice will be served. He will not have died in vain. 

‘But we cannot allow the righteous cries of peaceful protesters to be drowned out by an angry mob. The biggest victims of the rioting is peace loving citizens in our poorest communities. And as their president, I will fight to keep them safe. I will fight to protect you.

‘I am your president of law and order and an ally of all peaceful protesters. but in recent days, our nation has been gripped by professional anarchists, violent mobs, arsonists, looters, criminals, rioters, Antifa and others.’ 

He then revealed his intention to invoke the Insurrection Act, saying: ‘I will deploy the United States military and quickly solve the problem for them. I am also taking swift and decisive action to protect our great capitol, Washington, DC. What happened in this city last night was a total disgrace.’ 

‘Those who threaten innocent life and property will be arrested, detained and prosecuted to the fullest extent of the law. I want the organizers of this terror to be on notice that you will face severe criminal penalties and lengthy sentences in jail.’

WASHINGTON DC: Protesters near in front of a line of US Secret Service uniformed division officers on Monday 

WASHINGTON DC: The protesters held their ground as police launched tear gas to clear the roadway

WASHINGTON DC: A protester holds back a friend overcome with emotion during Monday’s rally outside the White House

WASHINGTON DC: Members of the District of Columbia National Guard are seen driving near the White House on Monday as an active duty military battalion makes its way to the Capitol to help control protests

WASHINGTON DC: Defense officials said the military police are expected to provide security without performing law enforcement duties such as arrest or detention of protesters or rioters. Pictured: The DC National Guard on Monday

While many of the demonstrations around the country have been peaceful protests by racially diverse crowds, others have descended into violence – despite curfews in many cities across the US and the deployment of thousands of National Guard members over the past week. 

In Minneapolis on Monday, Floyd’s brother, Terrence, pleaded for peace at the site where the black man was pinned to the pavement by officer Derek Chauvin, saying violence is ‘not going to bring my brother back at all’. 

‘Let’s switch it up ya’ll. Let’s switch it up. Do this peacefully, please,’ Terrence Floyd said. 

The crowd chanted: ‘What’s his name? George Floyd!’ and ‘One down, three to go!’ in reference to the four officers involved in Floyd’s arrest. 

NEW YORK: NYPD officers watched on Monday as protesters gathered in Times Square to demonstrate against police killings of black people

NEW YORK: The protesters in New York City laid on the ground, many with their arms behind their backs, on Monday

NEW YORK: Hundreds more protesters watched on brandishing signs that read: ‘I can’t breathe’ during the Times Square protest

NEW YORK: Protesters rally against the death in Minneapolis police custody of George Floyd in Times Square on Monday

PHILADELPHIA: Hundreds of protesters march past City Hall in Philadelphia amid escalating clashes with local police 


PHILADELPHIA: The Pennsylvania National Guard stands watch over Philadelphia’s City Hall on Monday afternoon 

Chauvin has been charged with murder, but protesters are demanding that his colleagues be prosecuted too. All four were fired. 

Monday’s Minneapolis gathering was part rally and part impromptu eulogy as Floyd urged people to stop the violence and use their power at the ballot box.

‘If I’m not over here messing up my community, then what are you all doing?’ he said. 

‘You all are doing nothing. Because that’s not going to bring my brother back at all.’ 

States that have called in the National Guard

As of Monday morning, National Guard Soldiers and Airmen were activated in 23 states and the District of Columbia, ‘in response to civil disturbances’, the bureau said. 

That brings the total number of Guard members on duty to nearly 62,000. 

These are the states that, according to CNN, have already called on the National Guard in the wake of George Floyd’s death:

Arizona

Arkansas

California

Florida

Illinois

Michigan

Nebraska

Nevada

Oklahoma

Oregon

Virginia

Colorado

Georgia

Indiana

Kentucky

Minnesota

North Carolina

Ohio

Pennsylvania

South Carolina

South Dakota

Tennessee

Texas

Utah

Washington

Wisconsin

The District of Columbia 

The country has been beset by angry demonstrations for the past week in some of the most widespread racial unrest in the US since the 1960s. 

Spurred in part by Floyd’s death, protesters have taken to the streets to decry the killings of black people by police.

While police in some places tried to calm tensions by kneeling or marching in solidarity, officers elsewhere were accused of treating protesters with the same kind of heavy-handed tactics that contributed to the unrest in the first place.  

Around the country, political leaders girded for the possibility of more of what unfolded over the weekend: protesters hurling rocks and Molotov cocktails at police in Philadelphia, setting a fire near the White House and smashing their way into Los Angeles stores, running off with as much as they could carry.

At least 4,400 people have been arrested for offenses such as stealing, blocking highways and breaking curfew.

President Trump has berated most of the nation’s governors as ‘weak’ for not cracking down harder on the lawlessness that has convulsed cities from coast to coast.  

He told the nation’s governors in a video conference that they they ‘look like fools’ for not deploying even more National Guard members. 

‘Most of you are weak,’ he said.

‘You’ve got to arrest people, you have to track people, you have to put them in jail for 10 years and you’ll never see this stuff again.’

Over the weekend the Pentagon reportedly took the rare step of ordering the Army to put several active-duty US military police units on the ready to deploy to Minneapolis.

Soldiers from Fort Bragg in North Carolina and Fort Drum in New York had been ordered to be ready to deploy within four hours if called, according to three people with direct knowledge of the orders. 

Soldiers in Fort Carson, in Colorado, and Fort Riley in Kansas were also told to be ready within 24 hours. 

The people did not want their names used because they were not authorized to discuss the preparations.

The get-ready orders were sent verbally on Friday, after Trump asked Defense Secretary Mark Esper for military options to help quell the unrest in Minneapolis after protests descended into looting and arson in some parts of the city.

Trump made the request on a phone call from the Oval Office on Thursday night that included Esper, National Security Advisor Robert O’Brien and several others.

The president asked Esper for rapid deployment options if the Minneapolis protests continued to spiral out of control, according to one of the people, senior Pentagon official who was on the call.

‘When the White House asks for options, someone opens the drawer and pulls them out so to speak,’ the official said.

The person said the military units would be deployed under the Insurrection Act, which was last used in 1992 during the riots in Los Angeles that followed the Rodney King trial. 

Roughly 800 US soldiers would deploy to the city if called.

Minnesota Governor Tim Walz ordered 500 of his National Guard troops into Minneapolis, St Paul, and surrounding communities.

But a Pentagon spokesman said Walz did not ask for the Army to be deployed to his state.

‘The Department has been in touch with the Governor and there is no request for Title 10 forces to support the Minnesota National Guard or state law enforcement.’ Title 10 is the US law that governs the armed forces, and would authorize active duty military to operate within the US.

Active-duty forces are normally prohibited from acting as a domestic law enforcement agency. But the Insurrection Act offers an exception.

The Insurrection Act will allow the military to take up a policing authority it otherwise would not be allowed to do, enforcing state and federal laws, said Stephen Vladeck, a University of Texas School of Law professor who specializes in constitutional and national security law.

The statute ‘is deliberately vague’ when it comes to the instances in which the Insurrection Act could be used, he said. 

The state’s governor could ask Trump to take action or Trump could act on his own authority if he’s determined that the local authorities are so overwhelmed that they can’t adequately enforce the law, Vladeck said.

‘It is a very, very broad grant of authority for the president,’ he added. 

WASHINGTON DC: Crowds gathered in Washington DC on Monday down the street from the White House. Overnight, police and rioters clashed outside the White House

WASHINGTON DC: Protesters calling for freedom and carrying signs saying ‘I can’t breath’ gathered in Washington DC on Monday

WASHINGTON DC: The crowds walked through the streets of Washington DC on Monday near Lafayette Square close to the White House

WASHINGTON DC: Protesters hold anti-Trump placards while marching on H Street near Lafayette Square in Washington, DC on Monday

PHILADELPHIA: Protesters rally in front of Pennsylvania National Guard soldiers in Philadelphia on Monday

PHILADELPHIA: Protesters march in the aftermath of widespread unrest following the death of George Floyd on Monday in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania

Former President Barack Obama on Monday condemned the use of violence at nationwide protests over racial inequities and excessive police force while praising the actions of peaceful protesters seeking reform. 

The vast majority of protesters have been peaceful, but a ‘small minority’ were putting people at risk and harming the very communities the protests are intended to help, Obama wrote in an online essay posted on Medium. 

Obama said the violence was ‘compounding the destruction of neighborhoods that are often already short on services and investment and detracting from the larger cause.’ 

Obama’s latest remarks came three days after his first comments on the Floyd case, which called for justice but did not mention the violent nature of some protests. 

His shift in tone on Monday came as some protesters have set fires, smashed windows and looted stores, forcing mayors in large cities to impose nighttime curfews. 

INDIANAPOLIS: Protesters march in the streets of downtown Indianapolis on Monday

INDIANAPOLIS: A women addresses the crowd as protesters take a knee at the Indiana Statehouse in Indianapolis on Monday

LOS ANGELES: Protesters chant and raise their fists while on a street corner in the Van Nuys section of Los Angeles on Monday

LOS ANGELES: A motorist offers support to protesters on a street corner in the Van Nuys section of Los Angeles on Monday

Timeline: George Floyd’s death at the hands to Minneapolis police sparks nationwide protests  


George Floyd (pictured) said ‘I can’t breathe’ when Officer Derek Chauvin knelt on his neck for eight minutes

Monday, May 25

Cell phone video shows George Floyd, handcuffed and pinned to the ground, with one police officer – Derek Chauvin – kneeling on his neck for eight minutes and 46 seconds. Two minutes and 53 seconds of this was after Floyd was unresponsive.

Floyd, 46, is heard pleading: ‘I can’t breathe’, as he is arrested by four cops for allegedly using a counterfeit $20 bill at a convenience store. He later died. 

Tuesday, May 26

Four Minneapolis officers involved in the incident, including Chauvin and Tou Thao, are fired. Minnesota Mayor Jacob Frey says it is ‘the right call’.

As calls mount for the cops to face murder charges, the FBI and the Minnesota Bureau of Criminal Apprehension launch an investigation. 

That night, the first of several protests over Floyd’s death take place in Minneapolis, with protesters shouting: ‘I can’t breathe!’

These words echo Floyd’s plea to officers but the phrase also became a rallying cry in 2014 after the death of Eric Garner, another black man who was killed in police custody during an arrest for the illegal sale of cigarettes.

Wednesday, May 27

Protests continue into a second night in Minneapolis and spread nationwide to Los Angeles and Memphis, Tennessee.  

As anger mounts, the protests become violent with one person in Minneapolis shot dead, stores are looted and buildings are set on fire. 

Police in riot gear fired rubber bullets and tear gas at the thousands of protesters demanding justice for Floyd. 

Mayor Frey called for the officer’s to be charged and said ‘I want to see justice for George Floyd.’ 

It is revealed Chauvin been subject to at least 12 conduct reports since 2001.  

Thursday, May 28

A third night of protests with demonstrations in Minneapolis, Memphis, Louisville, Phoenix, New York City and Columbus, Ohio. 

Protesters burn down the Third Precinct building while 500 National Guards are dispatched to the riots in Minneapolis. 

At least 70 New Yorkers are arrested after clashing with the NYPD.

Protesters in Ohio breached the city’s courthouse and shots were fired at the Colorado State Capitol.  

Friday, May 29 

Trump warned on Twitter that ‘when the looting starts, the shooting starts’ 

President Trump blasts ‘radial left Mayor’ Frey and warned ‘thugs’ that ‘when the looting starts, the shooting starts’ on Twitter.

The phrase comes from former Miami Police Chief Walter Headley in 1967 when referring to ‘slum hoodlums’ who he believed took advantage of the Civil Rights Movement.

Derek Chauvin, 44, was arrested Friday on charges of third-degree murder and manslaughter in the death of George Floyd, which has sparked violent protests

Twitter flags Trump’s tweet for violating its rules about glorifying violence. It comes mere days after the president was fact-checked, sparking a row with the social media giant.

Black CNN Reporter Omar Jimenez is arrested on live TV while reporting on the riots in Minneapolis

Officer Chauvin is charged with third-degree murder and manslaughter over Floyd’s death.          

Mayor Frey declares a nighttime curfew in Minneapolis that begins Friday at 8pm and extends until 6am Saturday

President Trump is reportedly rushed to the White House’s underground bunker and Secret Service and George Floyd protestors clash 

Saturday, May 30 

At least 25 cities impose emergency curfews as protests and demonstrations continue into the weekend. 

11 states and the District of Columbia activate the National Guard as tensions flare. 

The National Guard is deployed to Los Angeles amid protests – the first time in nearly 20 years since the 1992 Los Angeles Riots

The National Guard is activated at the White House as Secret Service agents struggle control demonstrators in Washington D.C.  

Sunday, May 31 

At least five people are killed during protests in Indianapolis, Chicago, Oakland, Detroit and Oakland as around 140 cities hold a sixth night of protests.

Federal Protective Services Officer Patrick Underwood is shot dead outside a federal courthouse during late night demonstrations.  

The historic St. John’s church, built in 1816, is set ablaze near the White House in Washington D.C. as more than 50 Secret Service agents are injured.

At least 40 cities impose emergency curfews in light of riots, violence and looting.

President Trump urges states ‘get tough’ by calling the National Guard to oversee protests  and demands ‘Law and Order!’

Trump announces on Twitter that he will designate Antifa, a loose but radical far-left group, as a terrorist organization after blaming them for protest violence. 

The daughter of New York City Mayor Bill de Blasio, Chiara de Blasio, 25, is arrested during a George Floyd protest in Manhattan. 

More than 250 people are arrested in New York City as six NYPD officers are injured and looters target luxury stores in SoHo 

George Floyd and Black Lives Matter protests have spread internationally, with demonstrations in London and Berlin.  

Derek Chauvin is moved to one of the US’s most secure prisons ahead of his first court appearance on June 8.  

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Why Target’s new Instagram shopping feature is a game changer

If you’ve ever gone on Instagram, saw something you really liked and wondered how you might be able to get your hands on it, Target has found a way to make that happen. The retailer unveiled a new feature that will allow you to order items directly from the Target and Target Style Instagram accounts. Images with items which are available for purchase will have a small shopping basket icon at the bottom of the photo. When guests click on the icon, they will be taken to a menu featuring preferences like size and color. Once delivery and payment information is filled out, future purchases can be completed in two clicks, without ever having to leave the Instagram site (via Retail and Leisure International).

“More and more guests are searching for digital shopping options, and we’re continuing to invest in experiences that allow them to get what they need from Target whenever, wherever and however they want,” Dawn Block, Target’s senior vice president for digital says in a Target corporate blog post. “We know our guests are already using Instagram, so we’re making it even easier for them to find and buy the quality, affordable products they expect from Target.”

Target's online business exploded in recent months

Instagram’s Chief Operating Officer Justin Osofsky said of the partnership, “We want to make it easy for people to instantly shop every product they discover on Instagram. That’s why we collaborated with Target to set up a virtual store that makes discovery to purchase seamless right in the app with Instagram Checkout.”

Target, like most retailers, needs to continue innovating in the digital space in order to survive and thrive in the current climate. Online sales for the first quarter jumped 141 percent, or from a 33 percent growth in February, to 282 percent growth in April. Same-day pickup and delivery sales also skyrocketed 278 percent (via Supermarket News).

“To put this volume into perspective, on an average day in April, our operations were fulfilling many more items and orders than last year’s Cyber Monday, a day for which we had planned months ahead at the time,” Target Chairman and CEO Brian Cornell says. “In contrast, this unprecedented surge in volume was completely unexpected at the beginning of the quarter, and it ramped up from normal trends in a matter of weeks.”

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Eckhaus Latta's New Ugg Campaign Is a Glimpse at Fashion's Future

“I remember we were in the desert,” the designer Mike Eckhaus said over the phone from Brooklyn, recalling the last time he saw his co-designer, Zoe Latta, IRL. At the tail end of February, the pair behind Eckhaus Latta convened a “summit” of sorts near Joshua Tree, making plans for the year ahead. They parted ways—Eckhaus to Williamsburg, and Latta to Los Angeles—at the outset of March, ready to get to work. 

“And then the coronavirus happened,”  Eckhaus said with a bitter laugh. “And that all went to shit.” 

Going forward with all their plans “would be insane,” Latta said. “The whole landscape has just changed.” But some of those plans turned out to be pandemic-proof—like their second collaboration with Ugg. Aside from a two-month delay, the spring 2020 capsule collection rolled out this week entirely wrinkle-free. In fact, the date was all they had to change on the press release. 

Eckhaus and Latta already had experience poring over the Ugg archives, having first collaborated with the brand on a fall/winter collection in 2019. They’d already designed the eight unisex styles that make up the collaboration, including three platform wooden clogs and two square-toed “cowboy” mules. And they’d already shot the campaign, which stars the up-and-comer Frank Ayzenberg and the supermodel Guinevere van Seenus. (As usual, Eckhaus and Latta tapped Rachel Chandler for the casting and Avena Gallagher for the styling.) 

The first time they collaborated with Ugg, Eckhaus and Latta focused on winter styles that nodded to the brand’s footwear history, aside from the familiar shearling boot. This time, they were eager to play with the slides and sandals that come with spring, taking inspiration from expansive American landscapes. They wanted to use a vastness of space to create a sort of non-space, which the photographer Zoë Ghertner accomplished by photographing Ayzenberg and van Seenus in a lake outside of Los Angeles, “floating on a dock in this abyss.” “Very timely,” Eckhaus added.

It’s the type of campaign, Latta said, that they could imagine pulling off while still social distancing. It’ll be a while before they get back to studio shoots, she added, “but I definitely don’t think it’s over. People can work together a lot more if they know each other and trust each other, and we’re lucky enough to have relationships with friends that we can have real conversations with about their comfort levels.”

One of those collaborator friends is Ghertner, who also shot their last Ugg campaign. This time, she helped finally make their dreams of working with van Seenus a reality. (Eckhaus remains hopeful that the super will walk one of their runways in the future—“maybe one day when fashion shows happen again.”) 

Another way they’ve kept things going is by leaving it to artist friends like Stewart Uoo to make their own mini-campaigns. “We just reached out to a lot of our friends and were like, ‘We’ll send you some clothes if you shoot some images of yourself in them,’” Eckhaus said. The submissions, which the brand has been posting on Instagram, range from casual—like a low-res image of the model Alexandra Mazella cradling her newborn, Earth—to impressively professional, like a painterly Chloe Wise self-portrait.

“It’s been very free,” Eckhaus continued. “We’re just like, ‘Do you,’ allowing that kind of play to happen.” Again, Latta considers themselves lucky: “If we had asked our friends to do this a year ago, I think that would have been a bit of a chore, and who would have time?”

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Chloe by Chloe

A post shared by ECKHAUS LATTA (@eckhaus_latta) on

Chloe by Chloe

A post shared by ECKHAUS LATTA (@eckhaus_latta) on

Now that they’ve dropped their latest Ugg collab, Eckhaus and Latta are editing down their latest pre-collection and working on spring. They’re also, of course, looking ahead. “We’re really planning on making something for September, October,” Eckhaus said. Rest assured: It won’t be a runway show or live presentation. Quarantine, he added, “has allowed us to really reconsider and prioritize and strategize what we’re making, and be a bit more responsible than maybe we have been in the past. It’s easy to get excited and just make, make, make, make, make.”

More broadly, “a lot of changes needed to happen” in the industry, Latta said. She wouldn’t be surprised if the post-pandemic future holds a newly revised calendar, for example, or increased consumer consciousness. “I think anyone would be kind of idiotic to think the industry is going to go back the way it was,” she continued. (Though she also thinks trying to make further predictions would be “rash.”) 

Like so many other designers, the pair has applied to the CFDA’s designer support initiative, A Common Thread. But, Latta stressed, “we’re not having conversations like we’re filled with fear; we’re just trying to be nimble, not be sticks-in-the-mud about anything and just take each day as it comes.” Naturally, they’re also catching up on pop culture. “I’m trying to mix watching intelligent content with completely mind numbing garbage time,” Eckhaus said with a laugh, pointing to Real Housewives and Lars Von Trier.

Related: How Models Ended Up Having Actual Sex in Eckhaus Latta’s Spring 2017 Campaign

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New To Shudder In June 2020: A Horror Movie About A Ghost Directing A Film Arrives

While there aren’t any horror movies arriving in theaters–because theaters are closed due to the coronavirus pandemic–you can still get your scares at home. AMC’s horror-themed streaming service Shudder has plenty of new movies, TV shows, and original programming headed to the small screen in the upcoming month. Check out what’s coming to Shudder in June.

Shudder has an original film headed to the service on June 11 called Warning: Do Not Play. Director Kim Jin-won takes audiences on a journey surrounding the film industry. Warning: Do Not Play follows aspiring director Mi-jung as she wants to create a new horror film but doesn’t have a lot of ideas. A friend tells her about a movie that was supposedly filmed by a ghost and Mi-jung begins to work on a film about her own journey finding this movie. While the search for an urban legend movie with supernatural ties sounds familiar–The Ring/Ringu–Warning: Do Not Play looks as though it’s heading in a completely different direction. Check out the trailer below.

https://www.youtube-nocookie.com/embed/RKnDkYnWxac

Another Shudder original hitting the service in June is Yummy. Arriving on June 25, Yummy is a bit of a new take on the zombie genre. A couple heads to a hospital in Eastern Europe to get plastic surgery. However, the young man discovers that the hospital is ground zero for the zombie outbreak. It’s a bizarre idea, and it will be pretty cool to see “patient zero” of the zombie apocalypse–a genre that tends to focus more on the aftermath of the outbreak. You can watch the official trailer here.

Below, you’ll find everything coming to Shudder this June. The AMC horror-themed streaming service features plenty of movies, TV shows, documentaries, and more, all revolving around scares. Additionally, it has its own original series and films as well. Shudder plans start at $4.75 a month and new subscribers can get the first seven days for free.

If you’re looking for more streaming news, check out the June lists for Netflix, Hulu, Disney+ and HBO Max. And if you need a good recommendation for something new to watch, consider listening to GameSpot’s weekly TV series and movies-focused podcast, You Should Be Watching. With new episodes premiering every Wednesday, you can watch a video version of the podcast over on GameSpot Universe or listen to audio versions on Spotify, Stitcher, Google Play, and Apple Podcasts.

New to Shudder in June:

June 1

  • Blacula (Director: William Crain)
  • Scream Blacula Scream (Director: Bob Kelljan)
  • Sugar Hill (Director: Paul Maslansky)
  • House of 1,000 Corpses (Director: Rob Zombie)

June 4

  • Scream, Queen! My Nightmare on Elm Street

June 5

  • The Last Drive-In With Joe Bob Briggs

June 8

  • Lyle (Director: Stewart Thorndike)

June 11

  • Warning: Do Not Play

June 12

  • The Last Drive-In With Joe Bob Briggs

June 15

  • The Bone Box (Director: Luke Genton)
  • Mausoleum (Director: Michael Dugan)

June 18

  • Scare Package

June 19

  • Etheria 2020 Shorts Program
  • The Last Drive-In With Joe Bob Briggs (Season Finale)

June 22

  • Ghost Killers. Vs. Bloody Mary (Director: Fabrício Bittar)
  • Psychotic! (Directors: Maxwell Frey, Derek Gibbons)

June 25

  • Yummy

June 29

  • Dig Two Graves (Director: Hunter Adams)

The products discussed here were independently chosen by our editors. GameSpot may get a share of the revenue if you buy anything featured on our site.

Disclosure: ViacomCBS is GameSpot’s parent company

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Ryan Murphy Wants to Film a Glee ‘Do-Over’ with Ben Platt and Beanie Feldstein

Ryan Murphy sure knows how to get hearts pumping!

On Friday, the Glee creator put fans into a frenzy after suggesting the idea of filming a "re-do" of the show's pilot — one that would star Ben Platt and Beanie Feldstein.




While the show delivered iconic musical performances and beloved characters, it faced real-life tragedy over the course of its run and beyond.

“I have very fond memories of the show, I like looking back on [it],” Morrison previously told PEOPLE. “It was a hard show with the filming schedule and the tragedies and all that stuff.”

Cory Monteith — who played Finn Hudson, the popular jock turned Glee club star – died in 2013 of a drug and alcohol overdose. He was 31. The cast famously paid tribute to Monteith in the season 5 episode “The Quarterback.”

And Mark Salling, who played Noah Puckerman, died by suicide in January 2018. At the time of his death, Salling had pleaded guilty to possession of child pornography involving a prepubescent minor in October 2017 and was awaiting sentencing.

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Cardi B debuts colorful new butterfly back tattoo

Cardi B‘s got some brand-new ink.

On Tuesday, the 27-year-old rapper showed off her colorful new back tattoo, which features vibrant florals along with a giant butterfly, on her Instagram Stories.

Cardi also shared that she has two more sessions to go with artist Jamie Schene of Union3Tattoo before the sprawling piece is complete. In Southern California, where Schene’s studio is located, restrictions are still in place for tattoo shops in light of Governor Gavin Newsom’s gradual reopening plans.

But the “Be Careful” hitmaker’s not the only star to unveil new body art during lockdown; Paris Jackson recently added an uplifting quote by J.R.R. Tolkien and gave herself a foot tattoo at home, while model Kaia Gerber similarly took things into her own hands with a DIY stick-and-poke design.

Suffice it to say Cardi will be looking a little more colorful post-quarantine.

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New Jersey students sue for graduation ceremony

High school students join coronavirus lawsuit over in-person graduation

Toms River High School East Graduate Gina DiPasquale explains why she joined a lawsuit to sue the New Jersey governor over lockdown orders and an in-person graduation ceremony.

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Three high school seniors are suing New Jersey Gov. Phil Murphy and other state officials claiming they have “a constitutional right to assemble” for their public graduation ceremony, which was called off as a result of novel coronavirus concerns, according to a report and one of the students.

The trio of Toms River High School East seniors and several other Toms River businesses, including a golf store, two salons and a car wash, are asking a judge to allow them to open up shop and get back to work and for the girls, to be able to celebrate with the traditional public ceremony, according to an Asbury Park Press report.

CORONAVIRUS IMPACT: STATE-BY-STATE RE-OPENINGS & RESTRICTIONS

“We feel that it’s unfair to allow our jersey shore beaches to open and the hotels and the businesses, but it’s an automatic no for the graduation ceremony. We have proof that we can socially distance at these ceremonies,” Gina DiPasquale, one of the teens involved in the lawsuit, told FOX Business’ Stuart Varney on Tuesday. “So, if we can do this at the beach, the hotels, or whatever it is, we can do it at graduation.”

A spokesperson for Murphy's office declined to comment on the pending litigation.

(iStock; Associated Press)

New Jersey has reported the second-highest number of COVID-19 cases, The Garden State has reported at least 148,240 as of Tuesday afternoon, according to Johns Hopkins University data.

OLIVE GARDEN SALES REBOUND SLOWLY AS MORE DINING ROOMS REOPEN

The lawsuit was filed on Thursday. The three seniors claim that the students “have a constitutional right to assemble" and "have earned the right to choose a socially distanced, formal graduation ceremony," according to the Asbury Park Press report.

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As of Tuesday, DiPasquale said they had still not heard from state officials.

DiPasquale said she believed she and her classmates “deserve a proper goodbye to the last 12 years that we’ve put into this.”

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Naomi Campbell Wears Full Hazmat Suit with Goggles and Face Shield While Traveling on Plane



“The only possible trip that I would do right now is to go to my first home, which is England, London,” she told PEOPLE in March. “But right now, I’m staying home [in N.Y.C.]. Basically, no one’s coming in, and no one’s going out of my home.”

The star said that she was checking in with her Italian friends and fashion industry colleagues “every day" amid the outbreak. “I just want to make sure the people that I love and care about are okay,” she said, not only of her friends in Italy but around the world in places including London, Brazil, New York City and more. “It’s just a time to reflect with compassion and care for everyone.”

Campbell added that she is doing everything she can to stay healthy and prevent the spread of the virus, urging others to also think about the people around them.

“We’re all in the same boat,” she said. “[Coronovrius] does not discriminate. Let’s all just all protect ourselves and take what measures we need to do to feel safe, that’s it. It’s really simple to me.”

As information about the coronavirus pandemic rapidly changes, PEOPLE is committed to providing the most recent data in our coverage. Some of the information in this story may have changed after publication. For the latest on COVID-19, readers are encouraged to use online resources from CDC, WHO, and local public health departments. PEOPLE has partnered with GoFundMe to raise money for the COVID-19 Relief Fund, a GoFundMe.org fundraiser to support everything from frontline responders to families in need, as well as organizations helping communities. For more information or to donate, click here.

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New York Mag huffs after People makes same Jimmy Fallon joke

In April, New York Mag published an interview with the title “At Home (Where Else?) With Jimmy Fallon.”

Some weeks later, People published its own chat with the “Tonight Show” host, with the headline, “At Home (Of Course) With Jimmy Fallon” — sparking indignation at New York.

“[L]ove when People magazine uses our headline a month later and calls it an exclusive,” harrumphed comedy editor Megh Wright.

The New York piece’s author, Kathryn VanArendonk, huffed in another post, “one of these features tries to be very thoughtful about [F]allon’s long-term relationship to politics and the tricky position of comforting authority figures in times of crisis, and you’re more than welcome to read it!”

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