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Here’s Everything Samira Wiley Uses on Her Face
Samira Wiley

For actress Samira Wiley, who received an Emmy nomination earlier this year for her role as Moira in The Handmaid’s Tale, spending hours in hair and makeup is part of the job. But while Wiley’s learned to make the most of all that time spent getting primped (“I try to think of it as pampering time, like getting a massage or something”), the star says that it’s also made her appreciate the importance of good skincare. “I’m always interested in trying new products,” she says. “I love finding things to calm and soothe my skin at the end of the day.” Below, a few of Wiley’s favorites. —Elana Fishman, entertainment editor

Samira's favorite products

Dewytree Honey Moist Black Mask Set, $17.80 for 10: “I’ve been big into Korean beauty products lately, like Pure Smile and Dewytree. Korean women seem to have the secret to great skin, and I’m constantly trying to figure out that secret!”

Bioderma Sensibio H2O, $14.90: “I’ll use this to cleanse in the morning instead of soap. I also like Mario Badescu Enzyme Cleansing Gel.”

Colbert MD Illumino Anti-Aging Brightening Face Mask, $110: “This is the product I use the most, the one I live by. It keeps your skin feeling light and fresh and taut for a long while after you’ve used it. You can massage the extra serum into your neck and arms, too, so it leaves your whole body glowing — not just your face.”

Read the Rest of Our Interview With Samira >>
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Deal of the Day

Consider this your friendly reminder that not all deals require a percentage off retail: Everlane has brought back its $100 cashmere sweaters, and this year it added new styles. You can now shop the cashmere crew, the v-neck in cropped and regular, and the cropped mockneck. (There’s also ribbed styles available for $98). No fine print, no time restrictions, just fair prices — though if you want a traditional “deal,” Everlane has those, too.

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Nobody Thinks About eBay
Person using a laptop with an eBay sticker on it.

“Fill your cart with color,” read several giant billboards standing high above San Francisco’s highways this summer. Down below, in the city’s underground BART stations, loud posters with proclamations like, “Shop like nobody else because you aren’t like anyone else,” covered walls. On television — including during the NBA finals, in which local heroes the Golden State Warriors would ultimately clinch the title — ads featured footage of brown boxes rolling down a warehouse roller conveyer. Text on the screen read, “When did shopping get so beeeeeeeeeeeige?” before flashing dramatic shots of colorful sneakers and stacks of denim, along with sped-up clips of fly-fishing and leaf-blowing.

This was all the handiwork of eBay, the auction website that rose to fame by promising a treasure trove of used goods that could be delivered to your door, provided you make the winning bid. For years, it staked its reputation on antique collectibles and Beanie Babies. Then, its age started showing, and eBay decided to make a statement in recent months: We’re a fun, exciting shopping destination — they posited in this summer’s massive marketing push — not just for old car mufflers and used silver tea sets, but rather high-end accessories and next-generation drones.

“We have to tell our story differently because what people know about us is not really who we are anymore,” says Suzy Deering, eBay’s chief marketing officer, from the company’s sprawling San Jose campus one afternoon in August.

Prior to coming to eBay two years ago, Deering worked at Disney and Verizon. She knows about big brands and eBay brought her on with a complete overhaul in mind. “They think we’re a used auction site,” she continues. “They don’t think of all the advancements we’ve made, so we have to show a modern eBay, one that looks and acts differently.” She puts a finer point on it: “We have all the things that so many brands want, but what we’re missing is the heart and soul.”

One of those things that so many brands want is scale: eBay is enormous. It has 171 million users, with 1.1 billion listed items at any given time. But it’s also no longer the only game in town. There’s competition from all over, most notably from eBay’s great rival to the north, Amazon; Brooklyn-based crafts giant Etsy; and venture-backed consignment sites like The Real Real and Poshmark. Deering may talk of the company’s advancements, but the truth is, eBay has fallen far behind.

Can eBay catch up to its competition? Keep reading >>
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