Holiday parties, magazine fetes and the wind-down of Art Basel brought together luminaries from all corners of the media landscape: artists, editors, business execs and A-list celebrities.
The 2016 Republican presidential field and pharmaceutical marketing are both topics ripe for parody—and Saturday Night Live has obliged, skewering both at the same time in this faux ad for the world's most narrowly targeted anti-dementia drug.
Five months ago, Victoria Fratz was trying to build a social media following, but was having a tough time standing out on platforms like Vine, which had already helped launch […]
This week, TV’s brightest stars and entertainment’s biggest execs took to auditoriums and concert halls across New York to show advertisers what they’ve got.
It was sometime in the mid 1960s, possibly the Marquee Club, or maybe it was the Railway Hotel, but one thing is certain: By the time The Who's guitarist Pete Townshend left the stage that night, the youth counterculture would have two new things to get excited about.
Miley isn't the only member of the Cyrus family with a knack for exposing herself. In fact, younger sister Noah takes things one step further by posing as a dissected corpse for a PETA ad protesting classroom animal dissection.
In case you were wondering where Miley Cyrus was hiding, look no further than this little ad with everyone's favorite wrecking ball wearing nothing but a smile and some Golden Lady seamless tights. It's not going to break the Internet, but it is an odd palate cleanse after a day of staring at the sun—er, the moon—in the form of Kim Kardashian's oily derrière. Subtlety isn't exactly Miley's strength, and she sure packs enough innuendo and suggestive behavior into these 15 seconds to wedge herself in some weird cavity of your brain like a GIF of a monkey drinking its own pee.
Applebee's will launch a multimonth sponsorship with MTV on Monday to connect young consumers with popular bands—starting with Maroon 5. And the restaurant hopes the move will bolster its image as the go-to nightlife place for of-the-drinking-age millennials.
The namesake brand of Urban Outfitters continues to struggle, based on results that the Philadelphia-based specialty retailer released last week.