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Following the launch of its Thrashed Apple Flavor, Mountain Dew linked up with its longtime partner Food Lion to debut a new Uproar Flavor which boasts a summery blend of berry and kiwi.

Bursting in a bold pink hue, the drink features a roaring lion graphic that manifests the brand&#;s &#;fearless and energetic spirit&#; as well as a nod to its latest collaboration with Food Lion. Although the duo has teamed up several times in the past, the fruity flavor will be the first exclusive DEW drink of the American grocery store.

&#;We are thrilled to be partnering with MTN DEW to launch this new, limited-time flavor exclusively for our customers,&#; said Kevin Pruitt, Category Manager of Food Lion, in the press release. &#;We pride ourselves in being able to offer our customers the latest products relevant to them and are sure MTN DEW Uproar will be a hit.&#;

The Uproar Flavor will be available in ounce to 2-liter bottles for a limited time only on Food Lion&#;s website and at the chain&#;s retail stores found in North Carolina, South Carolina, Virginia, Tennessee, Kentucky, Georgia, West Virginia, Maryland, Pennsylvania and Delaware.

Elsewhere in beverage, Topo Chico introduced a Margarita Hard Seltzer.

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King Seiko

marks the th anniversary of Seiko's foundation and a re-creation of the second series of King Seiko, known as the King Seiko KSK, will be released in celebration of this landmark.
In contrast to the gentle rounded contours of the first King Seiko creation, the KSK case was strikingly sharp and angular and had a contemporary feel. Its flat surfaces and multi-faceted corners caught the light from any angle and gave the watch a new and striking brilliance. The case's durability is also enhanced by the super-hard coating which protects the watch from scratches.


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Tudor vs Omega: Brand Comparison

Tudor vs Omega Even in the digital age of technology, the luxury watch market filled with analog watches is one of the world’s most competitive markets. With brands like Rolex, Omega, Tudor, and Tag Heuer, there are multiple watches to choose from in every price range and every category. One of the reasons this industry […]

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Seiko vs Timex: Brand Comparison

Are you looking for another exquisite brand to add to your coveted collection of high-end watches? As a luxury watch enthusiast, you might like both Seiko and Timex, globally renowned brands, but you also might want to know which is the better option. Both are top brands with a rich history and remarkable innovations that […]

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TheRealReal partners with MyTheresa

The RealReal is celebrating its fifth annual National Consignment Day. The day was founded to raise awareness for sustainability in fashion and to drive shoppers to participate in the circular economy. Fashion is one of the top polluting industries, contributing 10 percent of the world’s total carbon footprint. Clothing production has approximately doubled in the last 15 years to 80 billion garments per year. A garbage truck’s worth of textiles is landfilled or burned every second, even though 95 percent of trashed clothes could be re-worn, recycled, or reused.

“It’s time to get real about the future of fashion. If the industry continues its current trajectory, its share of the world’s carbon footprint could jump to 26 percent by and it will miss the degree pathway laid out by the Paris Climate Accord by more than 50 percent,” said Julie Wainwright, founder and CEO of The RealReal, in a statement. “Recirculating just one in five items would put the industry on track to achieve that goal. Consigning is something everyone can do to make a difference. We’re making it easier than ever to join the circular fashion movement and it couldn’t come at a more critical time for the health of the planet.”

The RealReal has launched four new circular initiatives including expanding luxury consignment to additional categories including sports and outdoor gear, collectibles, and electronics, increasing selling flexibility with Buy Up Front, giving consignors more choice for how they want to sell their items, whether it be consignment, trade, or getting paid instantly for items they recirculate, launching Circular ReSource Lab to create solutions to the fashion waste crisis, and finally, teaming up with MyTheresa to drive recirculation in the U.S.

Mytheresa will reward both its customer and The RealReal’s with shopping credit for recirculating their bags and supporting the circular economy.

“We are excited about the opportunity to be part of The RealReal’s consignment community. We strongly believe that it is important for us to strengthen circularity as part of the fashion ecosystem and to offer something special to our customer base in the U.S.,” said Heather Kaminetsky, Mytheresa president of North America, in a statement.


Moccasin maker Minnetonka has apologized for appropriating Native American culture

A child-size Minnetonka suede and leather moccasin, pictured in The company has apologized for appropriating Native American culture and promised to do more to support Indigenous communities. Carlos Osorio/Toronto Star via Getty Images hide caption

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Carlos Osorio/Toronto Star via Getty Images

A child-size Minnetonka suede and leather moccasin, pictured in The company has apologized for appropriating Native American culture and promised to do more to support Indigenous communities.

Carlos Osorio/Toronto Star via Getty Images

The Minneapolis-based footwear company Minnetonka is not actually run by Native Americans, its CEO acknowledged on Monday.

David Miller issued the statement on Indigenous People's Day apologizing for profiting off Native culture and pledging to do more to support Indigenous communities going forward. He noted that Minnetonka first publicly apologized for this appropriation in the summer of , calling that step "long overdue."

"We recognize that our original products, some of which are still sold today, have been appropriated from Native American culture," Miller wrote. "We deeply and meaningfully apologize for having benefited from selling Native-inspired designs without directly honoring Native culture or communities."

Miller said he was issuing the statement in order to "directly address two questions that have often been asked of us (rightfully so): Is Minnetonka Native-owned? Does Minnetonka support Native American peoples or causes?"

Native culture has been central to the brand for 75 years

Minnetonka started in as "one of many companies who sold handcrafted moccasins and Native-inspired accessories to roadside gift shops," Miller explained, and is now in its fourth generation of family ownership. It originally made its products in Minnesota, but has since shifted manufacturing operations to factories in China and the Dominican Republic.

While the company has since evolved to sell other kinds of shoes and accessories, it acknowledged that "moccasins remain a core part of our brand." And it's not just the product that has been appropriated, Miller said: The word "moccasin" itself is an anglicization of the Ojibwe word "makizinan."

The company actually redesigned its logo in to take out the word moccasin, which had previously appeared beneath its name in a slightly smaller font. Another redesign last year removed Native-American inspired symbols above and below the letter "T."

"For many years, we have privately supported Native causes in our home state of Minnesota — but simply giving back is not enough," Miller wrote. "We are taking a more active and public stance in supporting Native communities."

The company is bringing on a 'reconciliation advisor'

He said the company developed an action plan last fall, and is working with members of the Native community to deliver and expand on it. It's brought on one of its advisors, Adrienne Benjamin, as a "reconciliation advisor."

Benjamin, who is Anishinaabe and a member of the Mille Lacs Band of Ojibwe, is an artist and community activist. In a blog post for the company, she wrote about overcoming her initial hesitations and outlined several priorities for her new role.

"When a company is called out, there are always words, but real change and effort undoubtedly starts with the redistribution and sharing of resources," she wrote. "Since much of this company's wealth came from appropriation, it would only be right for this company to truly invest back into those communities from which it stole To me, that must come first and foremost. No artist, activist, or the like will want to work with nor trust an organization that is not putting its money where its mouth is in reference to its appropriation, and the benefits, they've experienced because of it."

Minnetonka's action plan involves five central commitments to the Native American community: staffing, brand language, design collaborations, business relationships and philanthropy.

Those pillars involve recruiting more actively from Native American talent pools and other underrepresented groups, using more transparent language to describe the company's background and Native American influence, collaborating with local Native designers on future footwear collections, seeking out more Native-owned businesses as potential partners and contributing financially to Native organizations in and beyond Minnesota.

"There are many things to be excited about with the future of this company and the opportunities for Indigenous artists to be a part of the move forward," Benjamin wrote.

Minnetonka made the announcement on Monday — the first Indigenous Peoples' Day to be recognized by a U.S. president.


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