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Radhika Jones Wears Fox Tights, Makes News

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This Weekend's Best Online Sales

The countdown to the biggest shopping day of the year has started. Fair to say we all know Black Friday is a week away, and we’re all girding our wallets for a hefty blow. But Black Friday is no longer a one-day sale. There are a bunch of “Pre Black-Friday” sneak-peek sales, seasonal sales, and then just straight-up Black Friday sales that have already started. (Ten bucks says that by next year, we’ll just be calling it “Cyber Month.”)

So why would you want to scope sales now instead of next week? For one, stuff is going to sell out, so if you see something you really love, you should buy it now or mentally prepare to say goodbye. And second, while there will be deals galore next week, I don’t blame you if you’d rather enjoy your time off and hang out with your family, far away from a computer screen.

So for you early birds, check out the best sales happening right now below. And if you want to know what you should really save your money for, definitely give our lists of the best Black Friday sales announced so far a browse. —Cory Baldwin, shopping editor

Karlie Kloss wearing a gray coat
Cole Haan Collection Shearling Collar Wool Twill Coat, $595 (was $850)

Moda Operandi: The luxury e-tailer’s twice-yearly sale is up and running, and it is definitely, definitely, definitely worth a browse. While the discount will be steeper on Black Friday, everything is in very limited stock, so if you see something you love, buy it now because it will likely sell out. (My compromise? Browse now and on Black Friday.) Use code FRIENDS50, and note that the discount will be taken at checkout.

Urban Outfitters: As of yesterday, more than 1,500 items are on sale at UO. Obviously a ton of these are awesome women’s items, from booties (these lug sole glove ones for $69 are cute) to jeans to intimates (I love these bralettes!!). Don’t forget about the beauty section, either — especially if you need to do any gift shopping!

Absurda: Starting today and running until Black Friday, every pair of glasses on the site is $45. These are marked down from over $100, so it’s a pretty good deal if you need glasses, sunnies, or a thoughtful gift! I’ve got my eye on these fun almost-cat-eyes (were $125).

H&M: The fast-fashion retailer is totally blowing Black Friday out this year, with new sales added every day. (We can’t tell you what they are until they’re live, but they’re good!!) Today, the sale is up to 60% off a bunch of items in women’s, kid’s, men’s, and home.

Coach: The heritage brand is running a 30% discount on most items now through November 26th with code THANKS17. Some exclusions apply, but everything that’s included in the sale is marked, so you don’t have to do any guesswork.

American Eagle: The mall favorite is offering a bunch of different deals this weekend, including an extra 50% off clearance items, 30% off online exclusives, and BOGO 50% for all jeans and joggers.

The Kooples: The chic contemporary brand is currently running an up-to-40%-off sale. Some items are still on the pricey side, but there are some cute, affordable things to be found, like this floral blouse for $129.

Cole Haan: The shoe brand is offering 30% off sitewide, no exclusions. That means you can shop everything from snow boots to leopard-print pumps.

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In the News
Why Are We Talking About Radhika Jones' Clothes?
Radhika Jones

Radhika Jones, the incoming editor-in-chief of Vanity Fair, is the first Indian-American woman ever to be named EIC of a major magazine and the first person of color to helm the celebrated title, taking the reins from Graydon Carter, a publishing icon coming off an impressive 25-year tenure. She’s been an editor at The New York Times, The Paris Review, and Time, and holds degrees from Harvard and Columbia.

This week, she’s also the target of a rash of high school-level gossip playing out in the name of... journalism? Pettiness? It’s unclear. Today, WWD published an account by accessories and features editor Misty White Sidell of an anonymous Condé Nast fashion editor she overheard commenting on Jones’s choice of attire for a visit to One World Trade:

“She seemed nervous. The outfit was interesting,” the staffer noted. According to the fashion editor — who omitted Jones’ admirable literary accomplishments from conversation — the incoming editor wore a navy shiftdress strewn with zippers, a garment deemed as “iffy” at best.

Jones’ choice of hosiery proved most offensive, according to the editor. For the occasion, Jones had chosen a pair of tights — not in a neutral black or gray as is common in the halls of Vogue — but rather a pair covered with illustrated, cartoon foxes.”

This followed a lengthy story in the Daily Beast in which similarly anonymous Vanity Fair staffers opined on whether their new boss would be able to handle the job. “The learning curve will be very steep for her, because she hasn’t done the job before and actually it’s a very difficult job,” remarked one Condé “Kremlinologist,” sounding somewhat Trumpian in the process.

WWD’s piece in particular prompted instant online backlash, with supporters on Twitter calling for solidarity in the form of animal-printed hosiery, but of course, it’s wasn’t just about the tights. For many, the piece confirmed the biased treatment facing successful women — particularly women of color — when they rise to the top of any industry. Allure editor Michelle Lee likened it to the infuriating time someone compared her hiring to “replacing the classic car with ‘a younger Asian model’” (the “classic” car being the magazine’s former editor, Linda Wells, who is white).

Gossip is inevitable in most offices, particularly during times of upheaval — something the media world has seen plenty of in recent years. There will always be people who feel threatened and lash out to their colleagues. What is avoidable is elevating these snide comments to the level of newsworthy public discourse, pitting staff against a woman who is by all accounts incredibly talented and qualified for the job. Jones deserves far better than this. —Hilary George-Parkin, reporter

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