Posted February 01, 2018 06:20:28We live in a world where women’s fashion is under attack.
From “fashion police” to the “feminist-obsessed” fashion industry, it seems fashion is no longer safe for women to wear.
But while we can debate about why this is happening, we don’t get to debate it.
We can’t debate why women of colour, women of faith, women with disabilities and trans people are not getting to wear their favourite pieces of fashion.
Why are we still talking about this?
And why are we not talking about it more often?
As a designer and editor, I am passionate about this topic.
I am a designer of contemporary and contemporary women’s clothing, including gendered clothes and accessories.
And I’m a feminist-obsessive designer.
In a way, I’m an activist.
I care about women’s rights, and I care that we as a society are making a better future for women and girls.
I have always been passionate about women and gender issues.
I love women and I have always made a conscious effort to support the voices and experiences of women and other marginalized groups.
I was inspired by the #metgala movement, which I started in 2017, and the work of #galtfem.
In the months and years since then, I’ve made some real strides towards helping to make the world a better place for women.
But I’m not a feminist, and this has not stopped me from trying to empower women in fashion.
I’ve been fortunate enough to have been a part of the #galoa movement for years and years, and have worked with many designers, designers, and brands, as well as women’s and gender advocacy organisations, and others.
I am proud of the work I have done to support women’s advocacy in fashion and to champion the empowerment of women in our communities.
But this is not a battle I’ve always been a champion of.
It’s not a fight I’ve ever been a fighter for.
The #metga movement has been so successful because of its strength and resilience, but I’ve never been one of those people who is a fighter.
I have a strong sense of duty to make a difference and a passion for this work.
I believe it’s time for me to step away from this fight, and to focus my energy on other, more urgent issues, like helping young people, working families, and people with disabilities.
And while I can’t change the past, I can help shape the future.
I can tell you that I’m proud of all the work that I’ve done to help women and women’s issues.
And that I will continue to do so.
I want to work with all women to help them succeed in all their challenges, including being able to wear what they want to wear when they want it, having the freedom to wear it they want, and making their own decisions about who they wear.
I also want to help others to do the same, and help people to know that they can, too.
But it’s not about me.
I’m here to help.
I can never leave this fight.
If I did, I wouldn’t be a designer.
And we wouldn’t have #metgala.