Kate Middleton’s portraits are aware of disruptive outside forces, but stay focused on the Holocaust survivors’ families themselves.
Ivanka wishes she was an English royal — but she’s not.
Don’t let politics color your fashion criticism.
The so-called “Kate Middleton effect” — by which anything the Duchess of Cambridge wears becomes an instant best-seller — seems to know no bounds.
Amanda Rosenberg, Google CEO Sergey Brin’s girlfriend, is no ordinary Silicon Valley nerd. She dubs herself a ‘Chew’ and went to a posh British boarding school with Kate Middleton.
While most of the world was thrilled to get a glimpse the new royal baby, Elissa Strauss was getting teary-eyed about something else — Kate Middleton’s postpartum bump.
FORWARD EDITORIAL: While the world’s media lavish attention on the royal baby, as Jews and Americans we might temper our excitement.
He’s not yet two days old and doesn’t even have a name. Yet the third in line to the throne has captured the world’s eye. And Kate, it seems, has done her job.
As a woman of childbearing age, settled down domestically and waiting prudently until I’m just a few steps more settled down to become a mom, I cannot express how horrified I am by the recent Royal Baby fuss. I’ve never been a great royal-watcher myself, but all this “Kate waiting” was nigh impossible to avoid.
Britain is in a rare tizzy over the impending royal birth. But the royal family itself is taking a studied approach that is comparable to how Jews traditionally approach giving birth.