New film ‘Bottega Veneta: Men’ examines identity and clothes.

“You can be whatever you want, can’t you?” asks English artist Dick Jewell at the open of Bottega Veneta: Men, the short film from Daniel Lee, creative director of the Italian fashion house, and filmmaker Tyrone Lebon. That question, along with others, centers the project’s exploration of what exact qualities make a man.

Men is Lee’s first film since joining Bottega Veneta in 2018, and features Jewell alongside London musician Obongjayar, English producer and MC Tricky, Swedish singer-songwriter Neneh Cherry, Irish actor Barry Keoghan, Scottish dancer Michael Clark, the mysterious young Roman, English painter George Rouy, and Italian-born Richard Bolle, who is the principal dancer at the American Ballet Theatre.

Throughout the film, its subjects confront traditional notions of masculinity, which they present as limiting and even damaging. “In my youth, I’d never seen men make physical contact apart from punching each other,” Clark says wearing an all-black Bottega

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Sports Illustrated Swimsuit model Kathy Jacobs, 56, details surprising fan mail from men: ‘It’s super sweet’

EXCLUSIVE: At age 56, Kathy Jacobs is a Sports Illustrated Swimsuit model.

The Calabasas, Calif., pinup, who proudly stands at 5-foot-3 inches, is included in the 2020 issue available on newsstands. The cover features a trio of models — Olivia Culpo, Jasmine Sanders and Kate Bock, who each have individual covers.

But that’s not the only reason Jacobs is celebrating these days. She was also named a winner of the third annual SI Swim Search open casting call alongside Tanaye White. Both women will make their official rookie debuts in the 2021 issue.

The original swimsuit issue, which was first published in 1964, has been a launching pad for models, such as Kathy Ireland, Christie Brinkley, Elle Macpherson, Kate Upton and Ashley Graham.


Jacobs spoke to Fox News about being an inspiration to other women, what her fan

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Why COVID-19 Hits Men Harder Than Women

close up of endotrachel tube giving oxygen to hopsitalized patient

Moment / Getty Images

Nearly 38 million people worldwide have been infected by the coronavirus since the start of the pandemic. And it turns out that men are faring worse than women in the battle against COVID-19.

At the height of New York’s coronavirus crisis, the number of deaths among men was nearly double that of women. Throughout the U.S., the statistics aren’t quite as startling, but men still make up the majority (54 percent) of all COVID-19 deaths, even though women account for a larger share of confirmed cases, according to data from the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC). And in certain age groups, the gap is even wider.

Among adults ages 40 to 49, men account for 69 percent of COVID-19 deaths; and in 50- to 64-year-olds, they make up 66 percent of deaths. Men of all ages are also more likely than women to require

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Men got 3 times more promotions than women

Working mothers are being disportionately affected by the coronavirus pandemic — and experts fear it could have a significant impact on their financial future.

From job losses to career downsizing, women are feeling the hit.

When it comes to promotions, they are also being left behind: 34% of men working remotely with children at home said they received a promotion, versus 9% of women in the same situation, according to an August study by software company Qualtrics and theBoardlist, which focuses on gender parity in the boardroom. The study of 1,051 salaried U.S. employees was conducted July 9-13.

In addition, 26% of men with children at home said they received a pay raise while working remotely, compared to 13% of women with children at home.

More from Invest in You:
How pandemic has upended the financial lives of average Americans
Working women are in the ‘bull’s-eye’ of the recession. How

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Best Watch Deals Up To 70% Off For Men, Women

Amazon’s Prime Day has officially started, and for those of you who are into jewelry and watches, now is the chance to grab these goodies. Whether it’s for you or for a loved one, you’ll never find another opportunity to get these items at such low prices.

If you are an Amazon Prime subscriber, then it is good to know that the watches you order will be delivered to you sooner than when ordered by normal Amazon customers. Not only that, but you also get free shipping, in addition to being offered exclusive deals and other perks. With that, here are the best watch deals with up to 50% off for men and women that you can take advantage of during Amazon’s Prime Day:

1. Timex Expedition Scout 36mm Watch

(photo from

Checking the time in the great outdoors has never been easier with the Timex Expedition Scout 36mm

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Is Meaningfulness Different for Women and for Men?

Meaning in life at large is often distinguished from the sensation or experience of meaning in life. For example, if a hypothetical Mother Teresa were to sense or experience her life as meaningless (because, say, she was a perfectionist and felt she should have saved many more lives than she did), we might disagree and think that she evaluated the meaningfulness of her life wrongly. We may hold that Mother Teresa’s life was in fact meaningful, even if we accept that it is true that she didn’t experience her life as such.

Likewise, if someone sensed his life as meaningful because he helped to oppress a certain minority, again we would probably hold that although it is true, as a matter of an empirical, psychological fact, that he sensed his life as meaningful, his life wasn’t meaningful overall.

If we accept the above, then there is more to a meaningful

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About 4 times as many women than men reported they were unemployed last month

a man standing in front of a brick building: Pekic/Getty Images

© Pekic/Getty Images
Pekic/Getty Images

  • Four times as many women than men have left the workforce in September, according to a new report from The 19th, a nonprofit newsroom covering gender and politics. 
  • About 865,000 women in the country reported in September that they were no longer employed, compared to 216,000 men, the report said. 
  • The massive discrepancy between the number of men and women who left the workforce illustrates how women are largely struggling to stay afloat as the coronavirus pandemic continues.
  • Visit Business Insider’s homepage for more stories.

Four times as many women than men have left the workforce in September, according to a new report.

About 865,000 women in the country reported in September that they were no longer employed, compared to 216,000 men, according to Bureau of Labor Statistics data reported by The 19th, a nonprofit news organization focusing on gender and politics.

The US Bureau

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Judge sets bond at $2 million for men accused of killing Euclid mother, fashion model

EUCLID, Ohio – A municipal judge set $2 million bonds for the two men accused of killing a mother and fashion model from Euclid.

a car parked on the side of a road: Women involved in

© Eric Heisig,
Women involved in

Daylonta Jones, 20 and Curtis Gatheright, 21 are both being held in the Cuyahoga County Jail as their case is presented to a grand jury. Both men face murder charges in the Oct. 1 death of Shalaymiah Moore who was shot in the back and shoulder in what police have said was an attempted robbery.

Gatheright’s bond was set on Monday at his initial hearing, and Jones was set on Wednesday.

The shooting happened about 3:15 a.m. last Friday on Lakeshore Boulevard just west of East 210th Street, according to Euclid police.

Jones preliminary hearing is set for Oct. 13 at 9:00 a.m. Gatheright’s is scheduled for the same day at 2:00 p.m. The hearings will be more

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Women Are Better Than Men at Wearing Masks and Following Coronavirus Precautions, Study Finds


In most states, people are required to wear a mask in public places to prevent the further spread of COVID-19. But women do a far better job of wearing masks than men, a new study found.

Women are also more likely than men to follow all COVID-19 precautions, like washing hands, staying home and social distancing. Plus, they’re more likely to follow news about the virus from medical experts, their governor, social media and by reading about how other countries have handled the pandemic — and in turn, experience anxiety and alarm.

For the study, published in the journal Behavioral Science & Policy, researchers at New York University and Yale University surveyed 800 people about their COVID-19 habits, counted mask-wearers on the street over two days and analyzed Americans’ movements with smartphone data.

RELATED: COVID-19 Cases Dropped 15 Percent in South Carolina Areas with Mask Mandates, Increased Without

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Women May Be More Likely To Get Anxiety From Occasional Cannabis Use Than Men, Study Finds

Cannabis is a complicated drug when it comes to anxiety. While some report that cannabis makes them feel more relaxed, others find that it can cause heightened anxiety, paranoia, and restlessness. Research tells us that these differences can be related to a variety of factors, such as the dose or the type of cannabis used. 

Now researchers are pointing to another factor that could be important in whether cannabis causes or relieves anxiety – biological sex. According to a new study from John Hopkins University, women may be more likely than men to get anxiety-related symptoms from occasional cannabis use. 

The researchers on this study were looking to see if there were any notable differences between men and women when it came to the side effects of occasional cannabis use. They were also interested in exploring this in the context of non-smoked

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