Mobility and rootlessness have become aspirational touchpoints––waves that some brands, like Apolis and the experimental LOT-2046, are all too happy to ride. (833 words)
Alfred’s CEO argues that the home of the future isn’t some bleeding edge futurist vision. Rather, it’s simply a home — full stop — humming with (silent) new efficiency. And it should be as frictionless as calling an Uber. (838 words)
The tech world unilaterally favors digital, connected advancement, over true physical product innovation. That’s a problem, argues Caraa Sport CEO Aaron Luo. (694 words)
Luxury brands must take a more considered approach to advertising online. Banner ads and pop-ups don’t fit their model, but native advertising often does.
The ethical luxury trend isn’t all it’s presented itself to be, writes Amy Boone. But there are several companies that are taking the right approach.
Colin Nagy: “In a world of automated precision, there’s beauty in imperfection, and warmth in human touch.”
No matter how tech-driven or data-dependent the world becomes, some constants, like the charm of human touch, will never lose appeal.
Men’s tailored performance brand Mizzen+Main is one of a growing number of modern luxury companies that don’t discount. CEO Kevin Lavelle explains why.
In three years, Grailed has become the leading men’s streetwear resale platform. But there are grumbles about whether this is truly a positive.