Katy Perry and Taylor Swift’s Feud: A Timeline

“I’ve done nothing but love & support you. It’s unlike you to pit women against each other. Maybe one of the men took your slot,” Swift tweeted at Minaj. Queen Nicki said her tweet wasn’t about Swift—or any artist in particular—but that didn’t stop Perry from making this comment on Twitter:

“Finding it ironic to parade the pit women against other women argument about as one unmeasurably capitalizes on the take down of a woman,” Perry wrote.

October 2015: Swift doubles down on not revealing the specific inspiration behind “Bad Blood.”

“I never said anything that would point a finger in the specific direction of one specific person, and I can sleep at night knowing that,” Swift told GQ. “I knew the song would be assigned to a person, and the easiest mark was someone who I didn’t want to be labeled with this song. It was not a song about heartbreak. It was about the loss of friendship.” At this point, however, we all knew exactly who this song was about.

February 2016: Perry puts Swift on the guest list for her Grammy after-party

Swift did not attend, but many took this as a sign a truce was in sight. They were wrong.

May 2016: Perry’s Twitter is hacked.

Before we knew this, though, people thought Perry actually tweeted, “miss u baby” to Swift. Unfortunately, it was just a hack. The drama still raged on.

June 2016: Perry announces that she’s launching a perfume called “Mad Love.”

…which is a lyric in “Bad Blood.” Subtle.

July 2016: Calvin Harris says in a Twitter rant that Swift is trying to “bury” Perry.

Harris’ Twitter tirade stemmed from “What You Came For” credit drama, but he managed to throw in a comment about Perry in between his other gripes. “I know you’re off tour and you need someone new to try and bury like Katy ETC but I’m not that guy, sorry. I won’t allow it,” he wrote. Perry responded with a Hillary Clinton GIF and a retweet from 2015: “Time, the ultimate truth teller.”

What Harris meant by “bury” is still a mystery, but his tweet seemed to confirm that Swift did have some kind of grudge against Perry—as if that needed confirming.

September 2016: Perry tweets she’d collaborate with Swift if she apologized.

We’d soon learn what Perry meant by this.

October 2016: Perry rocks out to “Famous” at Kanye West’s concert.

She posted a clip of herself dancing at the exact moment West raps about Swift. If you forget, this is the song that caused all the drama between Swift, West, and Kim Kardashian. West claimed Swift approved of him calling her a “bitch” in the song, but she says she never green-lit the verse. This feud came to a head when Kardashian released a private conversation between West and Swift, which proved Swift was cool with the song…but not necessarily the “bitch” lyric. The fact Perry shared a video of herself jamming out to this song is shady, to say the least.

May 2017: Perry says there isn’t a response to “Bad Blood” on her new album, Witness, but then she releases “Swish Swish.”

“There is no one thing that’s calling out any one person,” Perry told Entertainment Weekly about her album, which everyone believed—until they heard “Swish Swish.” The track, which clearly is a response to Perry’s haters, contains lyrics like, “You’re about as cute as an old coupon expired” and “Your game is tired; you should retire.”

It didn’t take long for people to connect the dots, including a member of Swift’s squad, Ruby Rose. Shortly after “Swish Swish” dropped, the actress went on a Twitter rant ripping Perry apart—and inadvertently sticking up for Swift.

May 2017: Perry hard-core opens up about the feud on Carpool Karaoke.

Perry confirmed everything during her ride with James Corden. She said that yes, there’s a situation between her and Swift, and yes, it’s about backup dancers. Perry also said she tried to talk to Swift about the incident, but Swift ignored her and instead chose to “write a song.” “Could that song perhaps be “Bad Blood?” Here’s everything Perry told Corden:

Luke Stone Says He Wanted to Avoid the ‘Noise’ During His Time on The Bachelorette

Caution: Spoilers for tonight’s episode of The Bachelorette ahead.

Luke Stone‘s time on The Bachelorette came to a surprising end tonight after he chose to eliminate himself. The reason? A squabble with this season’s villain, Luke Parker, a.k.a. Muscle Guy Who Heard God in the Shower. Read our recap of the episode to find out exactly what happened, but for now just know Nick Viall’s long-lost twin is out of the competition. What? You haven’t realized that Luke Stone and Nick Viall look exactly alike? It’s all I think about.

Unsurprisingly, leaving because of a dumb fight wasn’t exactly in Stone’s plan when he signed up for The Bachelorette. In fact, he was hoping to avoid the drama altogether. Before filming kicked off, Stone told Glamour, “I understand the show inherently is a competitive one. But I’m going to maintain focus on what’s important, and that’s getting to know Hannah better. There’s going to be a lot of noise and distractions from what’s going on, but I’m going to keep my eye on what’s most important, which is getting to know her better. “

Unfortunately, Bachelorette Hannah Brown didn’t have much time to get to know Stone better—which disappoints him, because he initially thought they were compatible. Their first interaction on After the Final Rose, where he made a cheeky “going down” joke that Brown laughed at, convinced him they shared similar senses of humor. “She felt it was pretty damn funny what I said,” Stone told Glamour. (That’s up for debate, TBH: Re-watch Brown’s reaction to Stone’s cringe-y joke here.)

Regardless, his goofy side did come out several times while on The Bachelorette. Like in this photo shoot:

The USWNT Score Just Broke the Record for Biggest Win in World Cup History

When the U.S. Women’s National Team comes to play they mean business—in their 2019 World Cup debut today they not only crushed the competition, they broke the record for biggest World Cup win ever with a USWNT score against Thailand of 13-0. Remember this moment: the Women’s National team just made sports history—again.

The USWNT is the highest ranked women’s soccer team in the world. They already have three World Cup titles under their belt and, despite the fact that women’s soccer has become more competitive than ever, they’re confident they’ll clinch a fourth title this summer in France. “This team has always found a way to win no matter what the circumstances,” forward Carli Lloyd, told Glamour in an interview last month. “We step out onto the field and we give it our all. We all come together and we find a way to lift that trophy.”

Odds are looking pretty damn good after their first match of the 2019 World Cup. For 90 minutes on the field, the women of the U.S. National Team were relentless, pummeling Thailand with goal after goal—five of which came in the last 11 minutes of the game. The 13-0 win against Thailand was the biggest win in the history of the World Cup—men’s or women’s, according to CBS Sports.

The overall score wasn’t even the only record-setting moment of the match: co-captain Alex Morgan scored five goals, tying the Women’s World Cup record for goals scored by a player in a single game. Rose Lavelle, Lindsey Horan, Sam Mewis, Megan Rapinoe, Mallory Pugh and Carli Lloyd also scored, sealing the record-breaking victory.

The win prompted reactions from people on Twitter—including Senator and democratic presidential candidate Kirsten Gillibrand—who referenced the sexism the team has faced.

The USWNT plays their next match against Chile this Sunday, June 16 and they’ve already made it clear: the USWNT is here to bring home their fourth World Cup title.

Macaela MacKenzie is a senior editor at Glamour. Follow her on Instagram at @MacaelaMac and Twitter at @MacaelaMack.

John Legend Says Chrissy Teigen Is Mommy-Shamed for Decisions They Make Together

Chrissy Teigen is no stranger to being mommy-shamed⁠, and she always handles it like a pro. The Cravings author is just one of many celebrity mothers whose choices are unfairly criticized and judged. Rarely do A-list dads receive the same treatment, a double-standard that Teigen’s husband John Legend points out in a new interview with Romper.

“People were shaming Chrissy for leaving the house, and didn’t say anything bad to me,” Legend told the publication, recalling a particularly ridiculous mommy-shaming incident from 2016. (All Teigen did was leave the house without her daughter, Luna. Truly. That’s it!) “Look, we’re both parents and we’re both going out. If you think that’s not appropriate — and first of all, you shouldn’t think that’s not appropriate — if you’re going to blame somebody, blame both of us, not just the mother.”

Legend has this same mindset about every aspect of his personal life. He and Teigen are a unit in everything they do. “I feel like we tag-team or we split, especially when [our son] Miles was first born and when it came to breast-feeding and having that be a regular part of the ritual with him,” Legend also told Romper. “Chrissy had to tend to him more than I could, so I took it upon myself to really make sure Luna was good. So we kind of split off that way.”

He continued, “We just figure out who needs what and try to do what we can and never look at it as, ‘This is Chrissy’s job and this is my job.’ This is our job, together. We’re both parents and we make it work.”

Add this to the growing list of reasons why John Legend is the best. All dads should follow his example, TBH.

“I have a career in the music business, but we all know who the star of the family is. She’s the heart and soul of the family too,” Legend said about Teigen at Glamour‘s 2018 Women of the Year Awards. “I am very much in love with this woman. I mean, obviously, I guess. She is my wife. And she is the mother of our daughter Luna and our son Miles.”

23 Best Bathing Suits for Women With Big Breasts

If you’re a woman with big boobs, finding a bathing suit that’s sized properly is, honestly, harder than it sounds. And for many who have D+ cup sizes, Victoria’s Secret has been a haven for finding supportive swimwear (which, by the way, the brand is bringing back). We did a deep dive on where women with larger chests can find sleek, comfortable (and sexy) swimwear. From independent designers like Samantha Pleet and Chromat to mass retailers like ASOS and Target, we found the best brands to try out this summer.

What to Wear to Any Job Interview: Tips from Women Execs

For those applying to jobs in fashion and retail, there’s more room to play with your personal style, said Lee Ann Sauter, the CEO and founder of Maris Collective, a worldwide chain of luxury boutiques.

“Competence always overshadows [your clothes], so it’s important to feel good in what you’re wearing,” Sauter said. “We actually appreciate opinions and people who have their own style.”

Sauter said her suggestion for a failproof interview outfit is a “pair of jeans, a great-fitting jacket, and an awesome bag. Dressing with confidence is really what’s most important.”

Mango Tweed Jacket

Mango

$99.99

Buy Now

Now’s not the time to break out that power suit, at the risk of appearing out of touch—fashion and retail companies tend to have a more relaxed dress code. “Skirt suits are nobody’s friend in entertainment and retail,” Sauter said.

Though jobs in the fashion space do allow for more leeway, don’t take that as carte blanche to wear whatever you want. “Don’t wear things that are distracting,” Sauter said. “[Once], somebody interviewed with me in a derby hat, and it was so distracting it was hard to focus on anything else.”

Interviewing for a Job in Law

“I’m a big believer that if you want to be hired by a big, corporate law firm, look to the partners [to see what they wear],” Linda Addison, immediate past managing partner of Norton Rose Fulbright U.S., advised. “Even if you’re interviewing for an associate position.”

According to Addison, even though many law firms now have a business-casual dress code, you’re not hired yet. Meaning, the expectation is that you should be respectful and dress the part. If in doubt, said Addison, wear either a navy or black suit or dress with a jacket.

Of Mercer Madison Dress

Of Mercer

$175

Buy Now

Still, some of the old-guard rules have relaxed slightly in recent years. “You don’t need to wear pantyhose anymore, and I even see women wearing peep-toe shoes,” she said, something that was verboten in recent years.

“It’s not just dressing conservatively; it’s about dressing appropriately,” Addison said. “Shoes that aren’t too worn or scuffed, clothes that are steamed and pressed, nails and hair that are appropriate.”

Banana Republic Washable Italian Wool-Blend Pencil Skirt with Side Slit

Banana Republic

$59

Buy Now

On top of that, Addison said to remember that not all law jobs come with the same work culture—there’s a big difference within the industry as far as dress codes go. Jobs that focus on public interest, for instance, don’t require nearly as much formality as those in corporate law. “I have friends that work on appeals for death-penalty cases, and it’s much less important to dress a certain way,” she said.

Interview for a Job in Tech

Miley Cyrus Had the Best Response to Rumors She and Liam Hemsworth Are Splitting

Once upon a time, Miley Cyrus and Liam Hemsworth were both cast in the 2009 Nicholas Sparks film adaptation, The Last Song. That movie started their 10-year on-and-off relationship, which ended with happily ever after: Cyrus and Hemsworth tied the knot during an intimate wedding in their Nashville home last year. On Tuesday, the couple celebrated their decade-long anniversary, and Cyrus commemorated the moment by taking it back to where it all started on The Last Song.

On Twitter, she posted two sweet throwbacks from the movie. One of the photos shows her and Hemsworth sitting on a beach, while the other is of them kissing in the water. “Started diggin you in 2009 @LiamHemsworth,” she wrote. “Shit got deep 💍 Happy anniversary.”

Before that, she posted another anniversary tribute: Alongside a screenshot of a headline that read, “Miley Cyrus, Liam Hemsworth Split Rumors,” she cracked, “Happy 10 year anniversary my love. Good to see everyone is as dumb as they were in 2009! Some things never change …. & I hope the way you feel about me is one of them. [Yours] truly.”

Hemsworth has yet to dig up old photos, but we’re excited to see what’s in his archives. We already know he’s an A+ Instagram husband, so hopefully he has something good in store. He’s been pretty open in the past about how special their relationship is to him.

“I feel very happy and real fortunate to be with such a good person. We’ve been through so much together over the last 10 years so it felt like it was time,” he said in an interview with Sunday TODAY about the couple’s decision to get married. Yup, I’m crying—and putting on The Last Song so I can walk down memory lane with them. That movie is still everything.

45 Mismatched Nail Art Ideas for Summer 2019

In the age of Instagram makeup, beauty has gotten technical, and if you’re someone who struggles on the daily to get a basic cat eye lined up straight, we’re betting you’re probably here for any trend that doesn’t demand uniformity. Mismatched nail art, one of summer 2019’s biggest manicure trends, offers endless takes on cool nail art without any do-overs. From geometric designs to cool negative-space cutouts, there’s literally no wrong way to jump in on this one. Click through for some seriously inspired takes on the imperfect and impressive mismatched nail art trend.

A Telegraph Article Called Nike’s Plus-Size Mannequins ‘a Lie.’ Women Are Calling BS.

Earlier this week, The Telegraph published an article on Nike’s plus-size mannequins, calling them “obese,” “gargantuan,” and “a dangerous lie.” Not surprisingly, women on social media aren’t having it.

The world of sports—and workout gear, for that matter—hasn’t historically been the most size-inclusive place. Thankfully, that’s changing as major brands like Nike are stepping up to recognize the fact that women of all sizes can, and do, workout. Earlier this month Nike revamped it’s London flagship store, including plus-size models to show off the brand’s recently expanding range of sizes. (They also included para-sport models.)

It’s a powerful shift, but like any step towards progress, there are haters. The new Nike mannequin is “immense, gargantuan, vast. She heaves with fat,” writer Tanya Gold, said in her Telegraph article. “She is, in every measure, obese, and she is not readying herself for a run in her shiny Nike gear. She cannot run. She is, more likely, pre-diabetic and on her way to a hip replacement.”

This is of course bullshit. Weight is not a reliable indicator of health. Women of all weights, shapes and sizes run marathons, practice yoga, do CrossFit. They box, they swim, they play tennis, they bike, they climb mountains. Visit a gym, a spin class or the sidelines of a race and you’ll see all different kinds of bodies—all athletes, all deserving to be there.

The backlash to Gold’s article was swift, with women sharing photos and stories on social media of themselves working out, sporting plus-size gear, and delivering a resounding clapback to *The Telegraph*’s assertion that being plus-size and being an athlete are mutually exclusive. “Excluding diverse bodies is the opposite of progress,” model Iskra Lawrence wrote on Instagram. “Being skinny does not equal being healthy…I’m nearly 200lbs of ‘I will kick your a$$ in a sprint, boxing, jumping and lifting over half my body weight.'”

Here are some of the most powerful reactions to the fat-shaming article that prove women of all sizes can kick ass in the gym:

“Still want to tell me my body type can’t run?” one woman wrote.

“THIS is crazed bullying. It’s hate speech. We can’t allow people to discuss size like this. We wouldn’t allow it about race or religion in these huge publications,” actress and founder of i_weigh Jameela Jamil wrote on Instagram. “I’m disgusted and furious. Everyone at every size deserves to feel comfortable and good about themselves. And god dammit how can we shame people about their size and then try to take down mannequins for sportswear that include their size, inviting them at last into a part of the world they have been previously excluded from. So backwards, so grotesque and so disappointing.”

“As a non pre-diabetic size 18 woman who has always been big…I find that these types of rants are more of a reflection of how someone feels about themselves,” Katie Sturino, a plus-size blogger and founder of Megababe, posted on Instagram.

“As my friend and trainer @lubu22 says…you can still be thin and very unhealthy. Size does not fully determine health,” one woman wrote.

“That mannequin with the bigger body represents me, in fact my body is even bigger than that mannequin. People wonder why fate people don’t feel welcome in the fitness space – THIS IS WHY!,” one woman posted on Instagram. “I wish growing up I had seen mannequins like this and plus-size people represented in the fitness world. I find that seeing bodies like mine represented encourages me to move and take care of myself physically.”

“Tonight I swam 500m round a freezing cold reservoir and I loved it! The only thing that held me back was my wetsuit (the biggest women’s one I could get) garrotting my neck,” another woman posted. “I had the same experience trying to get clothes to fit when I was marathon training, and what makes it even more frustrating is putrid articles like this from the @telegraph (swipe right) today against @nike’s move to have realistic sized female mannequins to house their realistic sized gym wear. How are we expected to get fit and healthy if we can’t buy the clothes to bloody exercise in?”

“Why is it ok to publicly shame plus-size women who want to be more active and fit.Who want to work out, who want to wear a well known brand,” one woman wrote in an Instagram post.

“Plus girls work out every day,” another woman wrote.

“We’re told multiple types a day, every single day, that our bodies are only considered worthy if we shrink ourselves,” one woman posted. “Your body is worthy. At any size. And so is mine.”

“It is hard enough for women to find the courage and strength needed to start exercising and even harder to find clothes that fit us,” another woman wrote. “Nothing burns me up more than women tearing down other women, especially women who are trying to make a change in their lives…Your health and fitness is not dictated by your size (large or small) and it is also no one else’s business but yours.”

A ‘Telegraph’ Article Called Nike’s Plus-Size Mannequins ‘a Lie’—Women Are Calling B.S.

Earlier this week the Telegraph published an article on Nike’s plus-size mannequins, calling them “obese,” “gargantuan,” and “a dangerous lie.” Not surprisingly, women on social media aren’t having it.

The world of sports—and workout gear, for that matter—hasn’t historically been the most size-inclusive place. Thankfully, that’s changing, as major brands like Nike are stepping up to recognize the fact that women of all sizes can, and do, workout. Earlier this month Nike revamped its London flagship store, including plus-size models, to show off the brand’s recently expanding range of sizes. (They also included para-sport models.)

It’s a powerful shift, but as with any step toward progress, there are haters. The new Nike mannequin is “immense, gargantuan, vast. She heaves with fat,” writer Tanya Gold said in her Telegraph article. “She is, in every measure, obese, and she is not readying herself for a run in her shiny Nike gear. She cannot run. She is, more likely, prediabetic and on her way to a hip replacement.”

This is of course bullshit. Weight is not a reliable indicator of health. Women of all weights, shapes, and sizes run marathons, practice yoga, do CrossFit. They box, they swim, they play tennis, they bike, they climb mountains. Visit a gym, a Spin class, or the sidelines of a race and you’ll see all different kinds of bodies—all athletes, all deserving to be there.

The backlash to Gold’s article was swift, with women sharing photos and stories on social media of themselves working out, sporting plus-size gear, and delivering a resounding clap-back to the Telegraph‘s assertion that being plus-size and being an athlete are mutually exclusive. “Excluding diverse bodies is the opposite of progress,” model Iskra Lawrence wrote on Instagram. “Being skinny does not equal being healthy…I’m nearly 200lbs of ‘I will kick your a$$ in a sprint, boxing, jumping and lifting over half my body weight.'”

Here are some of the most powerful reactions to the fat-shaming article that prove women of all sizes can kick ass in the gym:

“Still want to tell me my body type can’t run?” one woman wrote.

“THIS is crazed bullying. It’s hate speech. We can’t allow people to discuss size like this. We wouldn’t allow it about race or religion in these huge publications,” actor and founder of I_weigh Jameela Jamil wrote on Instagram. “I’m disgusted and furious. Everyone at every size deserves to feel comfortable and good about themselves. And goddammit how can we shame people about their size and then try to take down mannequins for sportswear that include their size, inviting them at last into a part of the world they have been previously excluded from. So backwards, so grotesque and so disappointing.”

“As a non prediabetic size 18 woman who has always been big…I find that these types of rants are more of a reflection of how someone feels about themselves,” Katie Sturino, a plus-size blogger and founder of Megababe, posted on Instagram.

“As my friend and trainer @lubu22 says…you can still be thin and very unhealthy. Size does not fully determine health,” one woman wrote.

“That mannequin with the bigger body represents me, in fact my body is even bigger than that mannequin. People wonder why fate people don’t feel welcome in the fitness space – THIS IS WHY!,” one woman posted on Instagram. “I wish growing up I had seen mannequins like this and plus-size people represented in the fitness world. I find that seeing bodies like mine represented encourages me to move and take care of myself physically.”

“Tonight I swam 500m round a freezing cold reservoir and I loved it! The only thing that held me back was my wetsuit (the biggest women’s one I could get) garrotting my neck,” another woman posted. “I had the same experience trying to get clothes to fit when I was marathon training, and what makes it even more frustrating is putrid articles like this from the @telegraph (swipe right) today against @nike’s move to have realistic sized female mannequins to house their realistic sized gym wear. How are we expected to get fit and healthy if we can’t buy the clothes to bloody exercise in?”

“Why is it ok to publicly shame plus-size women who want to be more active and fit. Who want to work out, who want to wear a well known brand,” one woman wrote in an Instagram post.

“Plus girls work out every day,” another woman wrote.

“We’re told multiple types a day, every single day, that our bodies are only considered worthy if we shrink ourselves,” one woman posted. “Your body is worthy. At any size. And so is mine.”

“It is hard enough for women to find the courage and strength needed to start exercising and even harder to find clothes that fit us,” another woman wrote. “Nothing burns me up more than women tearing down other women, especially women who are trying to make a change in their lives…. Your health and fitness is not dictated by your size (large or small) and it is also no one else’s business but yours.”