PopMuse: Living http://popmu.se Musings of stuff en-us Copyright 2007-2020 http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-nc-sa/3.0/ Futuremood Sunglasses Review: Do These Mood-Altering Shades Actually Work? https://www.gq.com/story/futuremood-sunglasses-review https://www.gq.com/story/futuremood-sunglasses-review Fri, 29 May 2020 21:06:12 UTC Yang-Yi Goh at GQ An eyewear startup claims its tinted lenses have an effect that's “less subtle than CBD, but more subtle than caffeine.” We decided to put them to the test. http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-nc-sa/3.0/ George Floyd Protests: The Best Organizations for Donations https://www.gq.com/story/george-floyd-donation-organizations https://www.gq.com/story/george-floyd-donation-organizations Fri, 29 May 2020 20:53:08 UTC The Editors of GQ at GQ Minnesota Freedom Fund, Know Your Rights Camp, ACLU, and more. http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-nc-sa/3.0/ Taylor Swift is worth at least $360 million — see how the pop superstar makes and spends her ever-growing fortune http://feedproxy.google.com/~r/businessinsider/thelife/~3/WCLpScRLxZ0/taylor-swift-net-worth-spending-2018-8 http://feedproxy.google.com/~r/businessinsider/thelife/~3/WCLpScRLxZ0/taylor-swift-net-worth-spending-2018-8 Fri, 29 May 2020 20:45:00 UTC Hillary Hoffower and Taylor Nicole Rogers at Life Taylor Swift's net worth is an estimated $360 million, and she's one of the world's highest-paid celebrities. Swift's Reputation Stadium Tour was the highest-grossing tour in US history, grossing over $266 million. Swift spends her fortune growing her real-estate portfolio across the US and donating to causes and charity. Visit Business Insider's homepage for more stories. Taylor Swift is is a modern-day pop icon.� At 15 years old, Swift was the youngest songwriter to ever sign with Sony. She now has 10 Grammys on her shelf, several tours under her belt (including one that generated a staggering quarter of a billion dollars), an endless list of chart-topping songs and albums, and a beloved fan base who dub themselves "Swifties." Throughout her 15-year career, the pop superstar has earned 29 AMAs, making her the artist with the most AMA wins ever. More recently, Swift accepted Billboard's Woman of the Decade award. Such success makes Swift one of the world's highest-paid celebrities and one of the richest female singers. She has an estimated net worth of $360 million — and that's not including the final earnings from her 2018 Reputation Stadium Tour, which was the highest-grossing tour in US history. Swift has been strategic and generous with her money, investing in a sprawling real-estate portfolio and often donating to causes she supports and people in need. Below, see how Swift earns and spends her fortune.SEE ALSO:�Taylor Swift owns at least $84 million in real estate across four states DON'T MISS:�5 Hollywood celebrities who became billionaires and are vastly more rich than their peers In June 2019, Taylor Swift had an estimated net worth of $360 million, which has likely grown due to her music, merchandise, and endorsements. Source: Forbes Ever the superstar, Swift's endorsement deals and partnerships are with high-profile brands, including Keds, Diet Coke, CoverGirl, Capital One, and Apple, which bring in a lot of income. Source: Money Swift has had a long-term partnership with Diet Coke since 2013, which has involved her chatting about her love for the drink in a "Bon Appetit" interview and holding the drink while on camera. Source: Hollywood Reporter, Variety Adele and Madonna, who have comparable fan bases to Swift, didn't put as much effort into brand partnerships and touring as Swift did in 2016 — and only made half of her paycheck, at $80.5 million and $76.5 million respectively, according to Quartz. Source: Quartz In fact, aside from brand partnerships and endorsements, touring is Swift's biggest money maker. Her 1989 tour grossed more than $250 million in 2015. Source:�Forbes She earned even more than that during her Reputation Stadium Tour in 2018. The first five shows alone earned $54 million in sales — that's $10.8 million per show. Source:�Forbes, Refinery29 The Reputation Stadium Tour ended up being the highest grossing tour in US history — it grossed $266.1 million on more than 2 million ticket sales. Source: Forbes But her tours don't just bring in ticket sales. Billboard estimated that Swift sells $17 of merchandise per ticket at her shows. Source: Billboard Swift was the world's top-earning musician in June 2016, bringing home a record $170 million between June 2015 and June 2016, according to Forbes. The same year, it was estimated that Swift makes $1 million a day. Source: Forbes,�Express� Swift had a more "quiet year" in 2017, according to Forbes, bringing in $44 million and ranking ninth on Forbes' list of the world's highest-paid celebrities. Source: Forbes By July 2018, not including touring revenues, Swift had earned an estimated $5 million in record sales, $2.4 million through streaming, and $2 million in publishing royalties, according to Billboard. Source: Billboard A few years ago, it was estimated that Swift could become a billionaire by the time she turns 30. While she didn't join the three-comma club in time for that milestone birthday, she's still amassed an impressive fortune — and she knows how to spend it. Source: Express Swift is a real-estate mogul, with a sprawling $84 million real estate portfolio that consists of eight properties in four different states, according to property values estimated by Trulia. Source:� Business Insider, Trulia In Nashville, she owns a 3,240-square-foot condo worth an estimated $3 million and a 5,600-square-foot Greek Revival estate worth an estimated $2.5 million. The latter is the cheapest property she owns. Source:� Business Insider, Trulia In LA, Swift currently has a Beverly Hills home on the market for $2.85 million. She also owns a 10,982 square-foot Beverly Hills mansion worth nearly $30 million. She plans to turn it into a historic landmark. Source:� Business Insider, Trulia Across the coast, Swift owns an estate with seaside views in Watch Hill, Rhode Island, valued at $6.65 million. With 12,000 square feet, it has plenty of room for parties with her squad. Source:� Business Insider, Trulia But that's nothing compared to the estimated $40 million worth of property Swift owns in New York City on the same block in Tribeca. That includes a 8,309-square-foot large duplex penthouse and a four-story townhouse. Source:� Business Insider, Trulia Swift needs a way to travel among all these homes, and she's rumored to own two Dassault private jets. There's no word on how much she paid for them, but depending on the model, they can be worth up to $58 million each. Source:�Forbes, GOBankingRates Swift can also use her jet to head out of the country for vacation. She spent the Fourth of July in Turks and Caicos with her boyfriend Joe Alwyn and previously took a trip to an undisclosed tropical island with former boyfriend Calvin Harris. Source: Elle, Travel + Leisure At the end of her 1989 World Tour, Swift took her 125-person band and crew on a vacation in Australia. Source:�Vanity Fair But Swift has always been generous with her money, supporting causes and helping those in need. On her 24th birthday, she donated $100,000 to the Nashville Symphony. Source:�People She's provided support during natural disasters, donating $1 million to the victims of Louisiana floods and $500,000 to the Nashville flood relief, and raising $750,000 through a Speak Now Help Now benefit concert for victims of tornadoes in the southern US in 2011. Source: People Swift is also supportive of education — she pledged $4 million to the Country Music Hall of Fame to fund the Taylor Swift Education Center and donated $50,000 to NYC public schools. Source:�People She's also donated to various GoFundMe campaigns, including $10,000 toward a service dog for an autistic boy and $50,000 to her backup dancer's nephew, who was battling cancer. Source: People And then there are the two famous checks she wrote for $1,989 — an ode to her best-selling album — sent to two fans to pay a student loan and to donate to a dance marathon benefit. Source: People She also helps out her fellow pop stars, giving Kesha $250,000 to help with legal fees during her lawsuit against a music producer. Source:�People But her thoughtfulness doesn't end there. When she once went out to dinner with pals Ed Sheeran and Austin Mahone in Philadelphia, she reportedly left a generous $500 tip. Source: E! News Swift often spends money dining out with her squad and boyfriends, especially when in New York City, where she's been spotted at The Fat Radish, The Spotted Pig, Sarabeth's, and L'Asso, where onlookers say she had a glass of wine and a gluten-free pizza. Source: People But Swift also saves money dining in. She reportedly loves to cook and bake and has hosted several elaborate dinner parties with her squad. Source: Glamour, InStyle Swift also has a fur squad. She has two Scottish Fold cats, Meredith Grey and Olivia Benson. The breed costs around $1,000 to $1,500. Her cats even have their own line of merchandise at her store. Source: Refinery 29, Cat Breeds List When she's not chilling at home, Swift is usually rocking designer duds during appearances or some serious street style in New York City, often mixing high-end and fast fashion. She's been spotted wearing Saint Laurent sneakers, A Christian Louboutin backpack for $1,237, and an Elie Saab gown. Source: Who What Wear But Swift's also sported more affordable pieces, such as $60 Steve Madden sandals and Gen Z-obsession Brandy Melville. She seems to have an affinity for Madewell, whose clothes range around $72 for a pair of shorts or $62 for a denim crop top. Source: Who What Wear, Who What Wear, People But for all the generous giving and strategic investments Swift has made with her money, she has reportedly used it in one rumored indulgence: $40 million to insure her famous legs. Source: New York Post http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-nc-sa/3.0/ Yes, your dog wants to rescue you https://www.sciencedaily.com/releases/2020/05/200529150706.htm https://www.sciencedaily.com/releases/2020/05/200529150706.htm Fri, 29 May 2020 19:07:06 UTC Living Well News -- ScienceDaily Imagine you're a dog. Your owner is trapped in a box and is crying out for help. Are you aware of his despair? If so, can you set him free? And what's more, do you really want to? That's what researchers wanted to know when they gave dogs the chance to rescue their owners. http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-nc-sa/3.0/ Only 2 of YouTube's earliest employees are still at the company —�here's what YouTube's first 10 employees are up to now (GOOG, GOOGL) http://feedproxy.google.com/~r/businessinsider/thelife/~3/xGJfV8dC_8s/youtube-early-employees-list-steve-chen-chad-hurley-2020-5 http://feedproxy.google.com/~r/businessinsider/thelife/~3/xGJfV8dC_8s/youtube-early-employees-list-steve-chen-chad-hurley-2020-5 Fri, 29 May 2020 18:37:32 UTC Avery Hartmans at Life YouTube has come a long way since 2005. Back then, YouTube had only 10 employees, plus cofounders Chad Hurley and Steve Chen.� Most of YouTube's earliest employees came from PayPal, where Hurley, Chen, and cofounder Jawed Karim met.� While many have since left the company, others — like business development chief Chris Maxcy and engineer Bradley Heilbrun — are still at Google.� Chen and Hurley stayed at YouTube until 2011. These days, Chen is an angel investor and lives in Singapore, while Hurley launched a digital sports startup and is a part-owner of the Golden State Warriors.� Visit Business Insider's homepage for more stories. Like many Silicon Valley startups, the early days of YouTube were not exactly a formal affair. The company's cofounders — Jawed Karim, Steve Chen, and Chad Hurley — relied on friends from their PayPal days to help them build components of the site. And at first, everyone just met up in Hurley's garage to work on the company. Nearly all of YouTube's early employees had worked at PayPal with the founders. Over time, YouTube officially incorporated and brought on employees, and moved into an office. "We never conducted a single interview," Chen told Business Insider. "The entire team was already people who had worked together at PayPal for years and years in the past." "Whenever I was trying to recruit an engineer, I would be honest with them: 'Whatever it is you want you do, you don't want to regret the opportunity you're missing here. If you come here now, whether it succeeds or not, I can't guarantee anything, it's going to be one heck of a ride you can't find anywhere else,'" Chen said. The promise ended up being true: YouTube grew to a cultural force that was acquired by Google in 2006 for $1.65 billion.� But back in 2005, the year YouTube went live to the world, YouTube was a small team of only 10 employees, plus Hurley and Chen. Here's who was at the company 15 years ago and where they've ended up:� Yu Pan Yu Pan was a cofounder of PayPal, where he met Chen, Karim, and Hurley, and joined YouTube in July 2005 as employee No. 1. He describes the early days of the company as being a "free exchange of ideas," with multiple friends pitching in to help Hurley, Chen, and Karim build the site. He also went to college with Karim and Chen, and has known Chen since high school. These days, he is an engineer at software company Origin Protocol, which was cofounded by early YouTube employee Matthew Liu. Mike Solomon Solomon joined YouTube in 2005 as an engineer. He knew the founders from working at PayPal, where he helped build PayPal's financial system. Gideon Yu, YouTube's first CFO, described Solomon as one of the "unsung heroes of the early days of YouTube" and a "super-genius-type." Solomon is one of the creators of technology that helped YouTube scale. Solomon appears to have left YouTube sometime after 2012, and may have had stints at Yelp and Dropbox. Brent Hurley Hurley, the brother of cofounder Chad Hurley, came on board in August 2005. Hurley wrote on LinkedIn that he "wore many hats and ran finance and operations up until the company was acquired." Hurley went on to become chief financial officer at MixBit, the mobile video startup created by Chad Hurley and Steve Chen. These days, Hurley is an investor and adviser to multiple startups. Cuong Do Do worked at PayPal before leaving in September 2005 to become part of YouTube's founding engineering team. He focused on software architecture and site scalability, according to his LinkedIn. He worked at Origin Protocol with Yu Pan and Matthew Liu, an early YouTube product manager, before becoming head of engineering at software company Materialize. Maryrose Dunton Dunton is also a former PayPal employee who joined YouTube in September 2005 as director of product development. She stayed on after YouTube was acquired, leaving in January 2009 to become head of product at Endorse.com, according to her LinkedIn. It's unclear what Dunton is up to these days. Bradley Heilbrun Heilbrun came on board in November 2005 as a systems architect after working at PayPal since 2001. Heilbrun worked at YouTube for over a decade before moving over to Google — he's still at the company working as an engineer, according to his LinkedIn.� Dwipal Desai Desai is an early YouTube engineer who helped create early YouTube features like comments, related video, playlists, and the watch queue. After YouTube was acquired, Desai became head of YouTube Mobile. He left the company in 2009, but returned as a senior product manager in 2019 after stints at Essential and Samsung, according to his LinkedIn. Heather Gillette Gillette joined YouTube in November 2005 as the company's head of content review. Gillette oversaw content moderation, including copyright and abuse, and oversaw the support team as well. She left YouTube in 2010, according to her LinkedIn, and has since launched a company called DesignerInc, an online marketplace for the interior design industry. Chris Maxcy Maxcy was YouTube's head of business development and was instrumental to negotiating YouTube's early licensing deals with record labels and TV studios, according to YouTube's first general counsel, Zahavah Levine. Maxcy is currently in charge of business development for Google.� Christina Brodbeck Brodbeck joined YouTube sometime in 2005, becoming the site's first user interface designer — she writes on LinkedIn that she wore a "wide variety of hats" during that time. She left YouTube in August 2009 and has since become an investor, launching a venture capital firm called Rivet Ventures, an early-stage firm that invests in women-led markets. � Jawed Karim Karim is one of YouTube's cofounders. He attended the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign with Chen and worked at PayPal before building YouTube with Chen and Hurley. The first YouTube video ever posted, "Me at the zoo," features Karim. Karim never had a formal role at YouTube — instead, he was an "informal adviser" who did not take a salary or benefits, according to The New York Times. Instead, Karim left for Stanford University, where he pursued a master's degree in computer science. Despite Karim's lower stake in YouTube than Chen or Hurley, he received 137,443 Google shares, then worth more than $64 million, when YouTube sold in 2006.� Karim launched a venture fund in 2008 called Youniversity Ventures, now called Y Ventures, along with Eventbrite cofounder Kevin Hartz and venture capitalist Keith Rabois.� Steve Chen Chen was YouTube's cofounder and original chief technology officer. He studied computer science at University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign before working at PayPal. He built YouTube with Karim and Hurley, selling the company to Google in October 2006 for $1.65 billion. Chen received 625,366 Google shares from the acquisition, worth more than $326 million at the time.� Chen stayed at YouTube after the acquisition, and left in 2009 to explore other options within Google. In 2011, he left the company, and in 2013, he launched AVOS Systems with Hurley. Chen joined Google Ventures, now GV, in 2014. These days, he's an angel investor and lives in Singapore.�� Chad Hurley Hurley joined PayPal as a designer in 1999 before launching YouTube with Chen and Karim. He served as YouTube's first CEO and kept that role after the acquisition until Google's Salar Kamangar took over in 2010. Hurley received 694,087 shares when Google bought YouTube, plus another 41,232 in a trust — at the time, the shares were worth $345 million.� Hurley officially left Google in 2011 and started AVOS Systems with Chen. In 2014, AVOS pivoted to become Hurley's company, MixBit, a mobile video platform.� Hurley is currently an investor, as well as the cofounder of GreenPark Sports, a digital sports company that makes a mobile game. Hurley is also a part-owner of the Golden State Warriors and the Los Angeles Football Club. Now Read: 'We had no idea how to do it': YouTube's founders, investors, and first employees tell the chaotic inside story of how it rose from failed dating site to $1.65 billion video behemoth Take a look at the history-making pitch deck YouTube used to secure its first $11.5 million from Sequoia Capital in 2005, and the investor memo that convinced the firm of the platform's potential 7 early YouTubers on the moments they knew they made it big Join the conversation about this story � NOW WATCH: We tested a machine that brews beer at the push of a button http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-nc-sa/3.0/ How to Do More Push-Ups in Just Two Weeks https://www.gq.com/story/above-average-joe-two-weeks-pushups-challenge https://www.gq.com/story/above-average-joe-two-weeks-pushups-challenge Fri, 29 May 2020 18:30:05 UTC The Editors of GQ at GQ On the latest episode of Above Average Joe, Clay Skipper enlists GQ wellness columnist Joe Holder for some virtual push-up training. http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-nc-sa/3.0/ Forbes just revoked Kylie Jenner's billionaire status, saying she's exaggerated her company's success for years. Take a look at how Jenner built her empire. http://feedproxy.google.com/~r/businessinsider/thelife/~3/xuZ5piSfFn0/how-does-kylie-jenner-make-money-2018-7 http://feedproxy.google.com/~r/businessinsider/thelife/~3/xuZ5piSfFn0/how-does-kylie-jenner-make-money-2018-7 Fri, 29 May 2020 17:25:00 UTC Katie Warren and Taylor Borden at Life In March 2019, Forbes dubbed then 21-year-old Kylie Jenner�the world's youngest "self-made" billionaire. The magazine had pegged the value of her company, Kylie Cosmetics, at more than $900 million. That plus her personal earnings brought her net worth to more than $1 billion, Forbes said. Now, Forbes is reporting that Jenner is not, in fact, a billionaire, and that she has embellished the profitability and size of the company since 2016. Forbes pegs Jenner's true net worth at just under $900 million. Here's how Jenner has made her millions, from Kylie Cosmetics to TV appearances to product endorsements. Visit Business Insider's homepage for more stories. Kylie Jenner made headlines last year when Forbes declared her�the world's youngest "self-made" billionaire at age 21, thanks to her makeup company, Kylie Cosmetics. Now, Forbes is saying that Jenner is not, in fact, a billionaire. In a new investigation, the magazine says that Jenner has exaggerated the size and profitability of her business and misled Forbes and other publications since 2016. Jenner founded Kylie Cosmetics in 2015 and claimed to have brought in $400 million in revenue in its first 18 months, per Forbes. In November 2019, Jenner signed a deal to sell a majority stake in her cosmetics company to beauty conglomerate Coty Inc. for $600 million, which valued the company at $1.2 billion.� But Forbes alleges that the company has never made as much money as the Jenners claimed, and also that her business has suffered during the coronavirus pandemic. A representative for Jenner did not immediately respond to Business Insider's request for comment. Despite her disputed billionaire status, Jenner has amassed a cosmetics empire, starred alongside her family in "Keeping Up with the Kardashians" as well as in her own spin-off show "Life of Kylie," started a clothing line with her sister, and made millions promoting products on Instagram. Here are all the ways Jenner has made her millions.SEE ALSO:�Every member of the Kardashian-Jenner family, ranked by net worth DON'T MISS:�A $200 million superyacht formerly owned by a fugitive businessman and later rented for Kylie Jenner's birthday is for sale — here's a look inside the luxe watercraft In March 2019, Forbes dubbed Kylie Jenner, then 21, the world's youngest "self-made" billionaire. At the time, Forbes estimated that Jenner's company, Kylie Cosmetics, was worth $900 million. That plus her personal earnings from the company brought her net worth to more than $1 billion, Forbes said. Many criticized Forbes' decision�to call Jenner "self-made," saying she was born into wealth and privilege.�Jenner responded to the backlash�in an interview with Paper magazine, saying, "The self-made thing is true" and adding that her parents "cut her off at the age of 15."� But a new investigation by Forbes has called Jenner's billionaire status into question. While Forbes reported that Jenner was still the youngest "self-made" billionaire in the world on April 7, a more recent Forbes report released Friday contends that�the 22-year-old is not, in fact, a billionaire. Per Forbes' new investigation, Jenner and her mother and marketing manager, Kris Jenner, have exaggerated the size and profitability of her business and misled Forbes and other publications since 2016. But Forbes concedes that Jenner is still a multimillionaire, now pegging her true net worth at just under $900 million. Jenner took to Twitter to slam Forbes' new report once she woke up and saw it. "I thought this was a reputable site... all I see are a number of inaccurate statements and unproven assumptions lol. I've never asked for any title or tried to lie my way there EVER. period," she tweeted, also questioning Forbes' "proof" of the claim that tax returns "were likely forged." "I can name a list of 100 things more important right now than fixating on how much money I have," Jenner tweeted. Jenner's first job was on reality TV show "Keeping Up With The Kardashians." She was 9 years old when the first episode aired and the show is now airing its 18th season. Source: Business Insider People reported in 2017 that the family collectively earns about $30 million per season of the show, according to their most recent contract, but it's unclear exactly how much each family member makes. Source: Business Insider, People Jenner also briefly starred in her own spin-off show, "Life of Kylie," in 2017. Source: Insider In 2013, when Jenner was 15, she and her sister, Kendall, launched a clothing line called Kendall + Kylie for PacSun. The brand has since expanded to be sold wholesale to 390 locations in the US, including Nordstrom, Topshop, Amazon, and Bloomingdale's, and 975 worldwide. Jenner has made the bulk of her fortune through her makeup company, Kylie Cosmetics. The company originally launched as Kylie Lip Kits, not long after Jenner admitted to getting "temporary lip fillers," in 2015. The company claimed to have sold more than $630 million worth of makeup in its first two years, including an estimated $330 million in 2017. Source: Forbes The manufacturing, packaging, and sales of Kylie Cosmetics products are all outsourced to private companies, including Seed Beauty and Shopify. Source: Forbes � And the financial and public relations aspects of the brand are handled by Kardashian-Jenner matriarch and Kylie's mother, Kris Jenner, in exchange for a 10% management fee. Source: Forbes In 2018, Jenner claimed that Kylie Cosmetics was on track to bring in more than $300 million in revenue, partially thanks to an exclusive distribution detail with beauty retailer Ulta. Forbes now says that in reality, financial documents show that the company sold closer to $125 million. In November 2019, Jenner sold a majority stake in Kylie Cosmetics to Coty Inc. for $600 million, giving the company a $1.2 billion valuation. Jenner announced at the time that Christoph Honnefelder would assume the role of CEO of Kylie Cosmetics and Kylie Skin. Jenner was previously CEO. Per Coty's press release announcing the deal, Jenner and her team would continue to lead "all creative efforts in terms of product and communications initiatives," while Coty would lead the portfolio's "overall" development. Much of Jenner's work on Kylie Cosmetics takes place on social media. She frequently promotes the brand on her personal Instagram account. Instagram Embed: //instagram.com/p/CAqX7UyHxlY/embed Width: 540px� "Social media is an amazing platform," Jenner, who has more than 178 million followers on Instagram, told Forbes last year. "I have such easy access to my fans and my customers." � Instagram Embed: //instagram.com/p/B9fj6TEHnAN/embed Width: 540pxSource: Forbes Jenner also has lucrative endorsement deals with Puma and other brands. Source: Forbes � She often endorses products on Instagram from brands including Fashion Nova ... Instagram Embed: //instagram.com/p/BsbfsqzHSMd/embed Width: 540px� ... SugarBearHair vitamins ... Instagram Embed: //instagram.com/p/BtMODPMH4SH/embed Width: 540px� ... and Adidas. Instagram Embed: //instagram.com/p/B5-1fJSnu1d/embed Width: 540px� A 2018 report from social media insights firm D'Marie Analytics found that a single Instagram post by Jenner was worth $1 million in advertising. Source: Insider Although she has since shut it down, Jenner previously made money from her personal app, which launched in 2015 and made $105,170 on its first day. The app offered "an exclusive mix of free and premium paid content from Kylie's world, bringing you closer to her than ever before," according to its description. But at the end of 2018, Jenner announced she would stop posting to the app in 2019. Despite agreeing to sell the majority of the company last year, Jenner told Forbes back in 2018 that she envisioned herself working there "forever." Instagram Embed: //instagram.com/p/BsyCpXDH-4b/embed Width: 540pxShe told the magazine she would perhaps pass the business on to her daughter, Stormi, one day. http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-nc-sa/3.0/ The 16 Best New Menswear Items to Buy This Week https://www.gq.com/gallery/best-new-menswear-items-to-buy-5-29-20 https://www.gq.com/gallery/best-new-menswear-items-to-buy-5-29-20 Fri, 29 May 2020 16:26:39 UTC The Editors of GQ at GQ The freshest menswear, house shoes, robes, and more worth your disposable income, handpicked by GQ editors. http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-nc-sa/3.0/ Minnesota Police Arrested a Black CNN Reporter On-Air While Leaving His White Colleague Alone https://www.gq.com/story/minnesota-racist-cops-cnn-arrest https://www.gq.com/story/minnesota-racist-cops-cnn-arrest Fri, 29 May 2020 16:04:23 UTC Luke Darby at GQ Police in riot gear surrounded and arrested Omar Jimenez live on-air, and never gave an explanation. http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-nc-sa/3.0/ Best Men's Clothing Sales: 19 Must-Have Menswear Deals from the Week's Biggest Sales https://www.gq.com/gallery/must-have-menswear-deals https://www.gq.com/gallery/must-have-menswear-deals Fri, 29 May 2020 15:52:37 UTC Yang-Yi Goh at GQ Here are the best men's clothing sales in one place, including the spotless new Nikes you'll wear all summer. http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-nc-sa/3.0/