Fresh Cosmetics Sale – Get Meghan Markle’s Favorite Lip Balm and More

You can’t talk about the best lip balms without somebody bringing up Fresh. The natural beauty brand’s Advanced Therapy Lip Treatment is so nourishing, so smoothing, and so famously beloved, even Meghan Markle counts herself as a fan. “I have searched high and low and tried every kind of lip balm but this is the very best,” Markle said in an interview with BeautyBanter back during her acting days. “Soft, kissable, buttery lips. I swear by it.”

While most of us won’t be snogging a prince (a girl can dream), we can get that soft, buttery feeling—and, this weekend, now at a discount. From today (November 30) through December 10, the brand is hosting its biggest sale of the year for its loyalty program members. Not a member? It’s easy: All you do is sign up with your email for free online and you’ll be able to get in on the deals, which we’ve got to say are pretty freaking good. Everything—yes, everything!—on the site and in-store is 20 percent off. That goes for the adorably packaged zodiac lip treatments and even the brand’s best-selling gift sets too.

Elsewhere on the site worth stocking up on is Fresh’s cult-favorite face masks. Its Black Tea Instant Perfecting Face Mask smells absolutely divine and delivers a cool, tingling sensation as it wakes your skin up. Meanwhile, one of our editors says she must have Fresh’s Vitamin Nectar in her shower at all times. It looks and feels like putting orange marmalade on your face, but the glow it leaves behind is unparalleled.

With holiday shopping season at its peak and winter weather approaching, the brand really couldn’t have picked a better time to be generous with the discounts. So whether it’s Markle’s must-have lip balm you’re after or a really good cleanser (its Soy Face Cleanser won a 2018 Glamour Beauty Award), we rounded up a few of Fresh’s greatest hits to shop below.

PHOTO: Courtesy Brand

Buy It: Fresh Sugar Lip Treatment Advanced Therapy, $26 $21

PHOTO: Courtesy brand

Buy It: Fresh Soy Face Cleanser, $38 $30

PHOTO: Courtesy brand

Buy It: Fresh Lotus Youth Preserve Face Cream, $45 $36

PHOTO: Courtesy brand

Buy It: Fresh Sugar Sport Treatment Sunscreen SPF 30, $25 $20

PHOTO: Courtesy brand

Buy It: Fresh Rose Face Mask, $62 $50

PHOTO: Courtesy brand

Buy It: Fresh Sugar Oval Soap, $15 $12

PHOTO: Courtesy brand

Buy It: Fresh Citron De Vigne Candle, $60 $48

Madonna’s MDNA Is the Ultimate Divorce Album

“It wasn’t always perfect, but it wasn’t always bad,” Madonna sings on “Best Friend,” a haunting slow-jam from her 2012 album MDNA. The song is technically only available on the “deluxe” version of the record, but that doesn’t make it any less potent. In fact, of all the tracks on MDNA presumably about Madonna’s divorce from Guy Ritchie—and there are several —”Best Friend” is the most devastating. Not since Ray of Light has Madonna been this transparent in her work. “Your picture’s off my wall, but I’m still waiting for your call,” she continues. “And every man that walks through that door will be compared to you forever more.”

These lyrics are simple, but they perfectly illustrate one of the stages of divorce: grief, mourning the loss of a relationship you thought would last forever. Full disclosure: I’ve never been divorced, but I imagine this is a key step in the healing process. It’s also probably the hardest, which gives “Best Friend” even more resonance.

Couple this with the fact that Madonna is notoriously closed-off. Any sign of vulnerability from her is novel, so for her to release a song like “Best Friend”—with lyrics like “I miss your brain, the way you think; but I don’t miss the way you used to drink”—is jarring, to say the least. It shows no one is immune to the pain of divorce, not even the Queen of Pop.

“Best Friend” is, in many ways, the pinnacle of MDNA, which Rolling Stone dubbed a “disco-fied divorce record” upon its release in March 2012. To be clear, the album makes no direct reference to Ritchie, but it’s obvious he’s the inspiration. It’s the first album Madonna released following her 2008 separation from the British filmmaker, and dozens of its lyrics explicitly discuss marriage.

“There are lyrics in here about custody and prenups and, ‘How’d you end up with all my jack?’ Did you get a lot off your chest there?” journalist Harry Smith asked Madonna in 2012 about MDNA. ” Her response? “Yes, I did.”

That’s certainly an understatement. MDNA is, without a doubt, one of the most poignant divorce albums in contemporary music. It’s EDM-oriented, sure, but Madonna’s always been her most profound in a throbbing nightclub at 3 A.M. Underneath the swirling beats of William Orbit, Benny Benassi, and the other techno maestros who helped craft MDNA is a woman trying to make sense of her marriage ending.

PHOTO: Interscope

On some songs, like “Best Friend,” that takes a somber form, but MDNA explores virtually all the emotional stages of divorce. “Girl Gone Wild,” for example, is a euphoric, four-on-the-floor ode to releasing your inhibitions after years of suppression. “I’ve got that burning hot desire; no one can put out my fire,” Madonna sings before the crashing, sledgehammer chorus kicks in. “I’m like a girl gone wild! A good girl gone wild,” she later exclaims as a pulsating bass-line fully envelopes her.

It’s an unapologetically self-indulgent anthem, filled to the brim with ecstasy, joy, and freedom. At first listen “GGW” may seem like a shallow dance track, but it absolutely reflects the relief in leaving a suffocating relationship. “There were times when I felt incarcerated,” Madonna said in 2015 about her marriage to Ritchie. “I wasn’t really allowed to be myself.” “Girl Gone Wild” is all about reclaiming that identity. “Turn Up the Radio” and “I’m Addicted,” two more exuberant songs on MDNA, evoke this same feeling.

On the opposite end of the spectrum is “Gang Bang,” the album’s second track and perhaps Madonna’s most experimental since “Justify My Love.” Made on the tail-end of top 40’s dubstep craze, Madonna sing-talks here about shooting her lover in the head. “Bang-bang, shot ya dead,” she snarls against a grimy, thumping beat. This is Madonna’s Angry Divorce Song, and it goes there. “I thought it was you, and I loved you the most. But I was just keeping my enemies close,” she says. “Made a decision I will never look back, so how did you end up with all of my jack?” Her disdain is crystal-clear—even when it’s buried in synths.

“Jack” is most likely a reference to the $76 million settlement Ritchie received in his and Madonna’s divorce. They never signed a pre-nuptial agreement—something explored more directly on two other songs. “Gang Bang,” though, is five minutes and 26 seconds of pure rage, climaxing with a gun shot and this controversial statement: “If you’re ‘gonna act like a bitch, then you’re ‘gonna die like a bitch.” The violence is metaphorical, of course, but the anger is real. Madonna confirmed it in 2012 while promoting the song: “Je suis énervé,” she also told Harry Smith. Translation: I am angry.

But it’s a fleeting emotion. Anger is almost always just a shield for sadness—and that rings true on MDNA, too. Any aggression Madonna feels about her divorce—on this album, at least—is flushed out by melancholia. She’s grieving on “Best Friend”; realizing her mistakes on “I Fucked Up” (“Maybe I should’ve turned silver into gold, but in front of you I was cold”); and wishing for a different outcome on “Love Spent.” That last song uses money—most likely the money Ritchie walked away with in their settlement—as a metaphor for Madonna’s heartache. “I want you to hold me like you hold your money,” she sings. “Hold me in your arms until there’s nothing left.”

Madonna eventually finds peace on “I Don’t Give A,” a song smack-dab in the middle of MDNA, in which she raps most of the words. Cringe factor aside, “I Don’t Give A” shows Madonna reconciling all those aforementioned emotions—rage, grief, relief—and emerging on the other side completely content. “Wake up ex-wife, this is your life,” she sings before lamenting about lawyers, custody agreements, and prenups. Ultimately, however, she decrees, “I’m ‘gonna be OK. I don’t care what the people say.” That’s a conclusion hopefully most people reach after a divorce—no matter how ugly it gets. The song is a kitschy send-off to Madonna’s haters—the ones who thought her split from Ritchie would somehow break her. “‘Gonna live fast and I’m gonna live right,” she says in the chorus. And she’s still doing that in 2018. She survived.

The DNA of MDNA is catharsis—that’s what makes it such a brilliant divorce record. Country albums like Willie Nelson’s Phases and Stages croon about heartbreak, yes, but they’re one-note. Divorce, however, is an amalgamation of feeling: elation, betrayal, depression, numbness, fury—the list goes on and on. Madonna hits all of those points on MDNA and then-some. Truthfully, you’ll finish the album with emotional whiplash—but isn’t that divorce? Isn’t that life? Thankfully, Madonna reached her happy place, and her harrowing journey from darkness to light is something many divorced people can relate to. Who knows? Maybe a few of them even found their salvation exactly where she did: on the dance floor.

Christopher Rosa is the staff entertainment writer for Glamour.

12 Celebrity Couples You Forgot Divorced Each Other

Celebrities marry and divorce at a rate faster than us mere mortals. Why this is remains unclear. What’s cooking in Hollywood that makes so many people want to tie the knot before barely learning their partner’s last name? It happens so often that you may’ve forgotten about a few A-list unions that were short-lived. We all know about Jennifer Garner‘s marriage to Ben Affleck, but did you know she was also married to Scandal heartthrob Scott Foley once upon a time? Or how about Kim Kardashian’s first marriage, which, nope, wasn’t to Kris Humphries? The list goes on. Check out these 12 short-lived celeb marriages you probably forgot all about, then check out’s weeklong series on modern divorce.

Ariana Grande Wrote a Powerful Letter About Manchester in Her New Documentary—Read It Here

Ariana Grande released her long-awaited four-part docuseries for YouTube, Ariana Grande: Dangerous Woman Diaries, this week. In it, the singer gives fans a look into the making of her fourth studio album, Sweetener, never-before-seen highlights from various concert performances, backstage footage from her Dangerous Woman Tour, and special moments from her One Love Manchester tribute concert. (There are even a few brief cameos of her former fiancé, Pete Davidson, peppered throughout the series.)

But perhaps the most impactful few minutes of the docuseries is a sobering moment at the start of episode four, when the singer addresses the terrorist attack on her Manchester performance in May 2017. She does it through a powerful statement to the victims, her fans, and all who felt the heavy weight of violence that day; writing the personal letter herself, the words are a reflective look back at the bombing eight months later.

Grande has openly discussed the events of her Manchester performance before, but this letter feels especially personal and moving. In the statement, she discusses how heavily that horrific night has weighed on her and how she will carry that experience with her “every day for the rest of my life.”

One Love Manchester Benefit Concert

PHOTO: Getty Images

Below, the letter in full:

“I’m writing to you this February 22, 2018.

It’s been eight months since the attack at our show at the Manchester Arena. It’s impossible to know where to start or to know what to say about this part. May 22, 2017, will leave me speechless and filled with questions for the rest of my life. Music is an escape.

Music is the safest thing I’ve ever known. Music—pop music, stan culture—is something that brings people together, introduces them to some of their best friends, and makes them feel like they can be themselves. It is comfort. It is fun. It is expression. It is happiness. It is the last thing that would ever harm someone. It is safe.

When something so opposite and so poisonous takes place in your world that is supposed to be everything but that … it is shocking and heartbreaking in a way that seems impossible to fully recover from.

The spirit of the people of Manchester, the families affected by this horrendous tragedy, and my fans around the world have permanently impacted all of us for the rest of our lives. Their love, strength, and unity showed me, my team, my dancers, band, and entire crew not to be defeated. To continue during the scariest and saddest of times. To not let hate win. But instead, love as loudly as possible, and to appreciate every moment.

The people of Manchester were able to change an event that portrayed the worst of humanity into one that portrayed the most beautiful of humanity. ‘Like a handprint on my heart’ … I think of Manchester constantly and will carry this with me every day for the rest of my life.”

Later in the docuseries, Grande explains why she feels it’s important, now more than ever, to continue to move forward. “Another thing that I’ll take away from this is how important it is to stay present and to appreciate everyone in your life and every single moment that you’re lucky enough to have with them,” the singer says, toward the end of the final episode. “Nothing will ever be able to stop us from doing what we do and doing our jobs because how it makes people feel is the most beautiful thing in the world.”

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How to Get Divorced

After peaking during the 1970s and ’80s, much has been made of the fact that divorce rates are now on the decline, especially among millennials. Still, if you’re thinking about splitting with your spouse, or you’ve already been through a divorce, sunny statistics aren’t exactly useful. Throughout this weeklong series, explores what it means to uncouple in a modern world.

Similar to breastfeeding or dealing with student loans, learning how to get divorced isn’t something most of us know how to do until we absolutely have to do it. We watch breakups play out on TV, in the tabloids, or from the sidelines of our parents and friends’ relationships, but until you’re legally separating from a spouse yourself, the process of divorce can be frustratingly tedious and abstract. Whether your split is acrimonious or decently friendly, though, the objective is the same for every party: Feeling like the slog was worth the time, money, and emotional energy.

“A divorce is like a marathon, not a sprint,” says New York City-based divorce attorney Robert Wallack. “There will be ups and downs, and so it’s important to always remain focused on the end goal—which is getting through the divorce process, and achieving happiness on the other side.”

Whether you’re currently single, happily married, or considering a split: Knowledge is power. To that end, we’ve laid out the process of getting divorced, one step at a time.

Step 1: Decide if you actually want a divorce.

“I’m seeing a trend where younger people are getting divorced earlier in their marriages: two, three, four years in. People aren’t as inclined to try to ‘stick it out’ and make it work nowadays,” Wollock says, chalking it up to the way that, in part, technology has made us think that finding a relationship is as easy as ‘swiping right’ on someone new.

To that end: “One question I ask to everyone who comes into my office is: Are you sure?” says Jacqueline Newman, a New York City-based divorce attorney and the author of Soon To Be Ex: A Guide to You Perfect Divorce & Relaunch. “If you aren’t sure, I’m a big advocate of marriage counseling, because divorce is a very hard think to turn back from: It’s financially exhausting, it’s emotionally exhausting.” If you’re on the fence, then you have to make sure it’s what you really want, even if ultimately the answer is yes.

Step 2: Decide how you want to get divorced.

Many of us might immediately assume that getting divorced means winding up in court but most couples actually don’t. As Newman explains, there are three paths that divorcing couples can take: mediation, collaborative law, and litigation. In mediation, couples work with a neutral party, generally without an attorney, who helps them work out the terms of their separation on their own. (It also tends to be the least expensive way to go.)

Collaborative law, on the other hand, includes means both parties retaining separate lawyers and contractually agree to openly disclose all documents and information, respect each other, and protect children as much as possible. “If you can’t do mediation, collaborative law is a good way to go if you’re amicable,” says Newman. “You have more control over the schedule, and you can bring a divorce coach, and a child specialist into the mix.” But the drawback is if things break down, and you decide you do want to go to the litigation route, you have to start all over with new attorneys.

Litigation is the most traditional route—and the most expensive and time consuming. You and your spouse usually hire divorce attorneys and duke it out until a settlement is reached—either by you or a judge. That said, litigation doesn’t mean you’re definitely going to wind up in court—and, in fact, most cases don’t go to trial. “They settle at some point, it’s just a question of when and how much you’re going to spend,” says Newman. But you can go to court, maybe even a few times.

If none of the above sounds like something you and your ex are up for, there’s always the “kitchen table option,” where you sit down and figure it out yourselves, says Newman—but she doesn’t recommend it. “It can get complicated, because it’s hard to negotiate. It depends on personality, and the level of anger.” There’s also the online route, which she also doesn’t recommend. Sure, maybe it might be fine if you have no assets, no kids, and nothing to divide. Think of it this way: “You could probably do you own stitches too, by watching a YouTube video. But I wouldn’t recommend it.”

Step 3: Choose representation.

Often, people choose an attorney before they decide how they want to get divorced. Newman urges people to go the process route first—see Step 2—so they decide the path they’re walking down at the outset instead of letting it be determined by whoever they work with. And as for representing yourself? Unless you’re an attorney by trade, it’s not recommended. “It’s extremely important to hire a lawyer that’s knowledgeable, responsive and who you trust,” says Wollack. “In my opinion, there are simply too many unknowns for a layperson to adequately represent himself or herself and end up with a good result.”

Once you’ve made that decision and start working with a lawyer, you’ll typically fill out a statement of net worth, a.k.a. an assessment of your assets, liabilities, budget, and income. At the same time, you might be working to get a custody agreement in place if you have kids (or pets) and making decisions about who is leaving your shared home.

Step 4: Wait. And wait.

How long it takes to get divorced is often a reflection of how complicated your divorce is—and it can last anywhere between a couple of months to years, says Wollack. “Some people don’t realize that divorce can be a really long process. Whether parties litigate or negotiate a settlement out of court, it almost always takes longer than the parties want or expect it to—and it almost always costs more than people plan. They should keep this in mind, otherwise they’ll find themselves getting very frustrated by the process,” he adds.

Step 5: Brace your bank account.

Speaking of costs: It all depends on where you are and the specifics of your circumstances. “On one end of the spectrum are lawyers who take a flat fee to handle an uncontested divorce, and on the other end are lawyers who charge more than $1,000 per hour. Initial retainer fees can range from a few thousand dollars to over $50,000 for larger cases,” says Wollack. “It’s not uncommon for lawyer fees in New York City divorces to total in the tens or hundreds of thousands of dollars. And, I’ve seen fees in some ‘big money’ cases total more than a million dollars.”

This might also be the moment to correct some common-held myths about who pays for what when you’re getting divorced. Sometimes, says Newman, “People think that the person who starts the divorce is the one who should pay for it.” But that’s not how it works, generally. And, it should be stated, coming to the table with dirt on your spouse won’t affect who pays, as judges aren’t usually swayed by the sleuthing you’ve done to uncover your ex’s affair, and it won’t typically help your case. “No need to become an amateur detective,” Newman says—so save your energy.

Step 6: File divorce papers.

Once the terms of your separation agreement have been worked out, you’re onto filing the divorce papers and submitting them to the court. “And then you’re divorced, it’s that easy.” quips Newman.

Divorce, of course, isn’t easy. But, as Wollack points out, there are plenty of positives that can stem from a split. “I’ve seen mothers and fathers become ‘better’ parents since they now have to perform certain duties that they didn’t before—and they no longer have the other parent to fall back on,” he says, “and I’ve also seen parties to a divorce become more independent because they’re forced to take on responsibilities that they might not have had in the past.”

Rose McIver Says She Was Inspired by Meghan Markle While Making the Christmas Prince Sequel

It’s been a stressful year, but at least you can count on Hallmark, Lifetime, and Netflix to come through with the holiday cheer. After all, what’s more relaxing than watching an overworked woman fall in love with a Christmas tree farmer? So decompress with all of our delightful holiday content right here.

When A Christmas Prince debuted on Netflix late last year, it became a cultural phenomenon. The cheery holiday film—it’s about a journalist, Amber, who travels to the fictional country of Aldovia to cover tabloid-magnet Prince Richard—was so ubiquitous at one point that Netflix even made a joke about it: “To the 53 people who’ve watched A Christmas Prince every day for the past 18 days,” the streaming platform tweeted, “Who hurt you?”

Sure, A Christmas Prince might have served as emotional catharsis for some; for most, though, it was just a fun, whimsical tale. Well, maybe not so whimsical after Meghan Markle and Prince Harry announced their engagement—that only turned the heat up for A Christmas Prince.

So when Netflix announced a sequel to the movie, A Christmas Prince: The Royal Wedding, just days before Markle and Prince Harry’s actual royal wedding, no one was really surprised. That didn’t make fans any less excited, of course. The second installment of this series, which follows Amber struggling to maintain her identity while planning her wedding to Richard (sound familiar?), is one of the most-anticipated movies of the season. Rose McIver, who plays Amber, is still taken aback by our culture’s impassioned response to A Christmas Prince. We chatted with her about the film’s cult following and if the sequel took any inspiration from the Duchess of Sussex. Spoiler alert: It did.

This franchise is so huge and popular. When you signed on, did you have even the slightest inclination it would turn into what it has?

Rose McIver: I had absolutely no idea. I find it so hard to predict in general which projects are going to work and which things are going to get an audience. You can be so dedicated and committed to something and it just doesn’t take off. So I’m pretty good now at just being like, I’ll do the best work I can and be pleasantly surprised when it does end up finding an audience like A Christmas Prince did.

What about the story resonated with you and made you sign on?

McIver: I just think it’s a fun, happy Christmas movie. I have every opportunity in my life to do really dark, gritty stories, and this is something that was just fun. It was filming in Romania; I’d never been there before. And it’s the kind of movie that I would put on and do a jigsaw puzzle to myself. So I thought, Let’s see whether it works. Let’s see what happens.

Why do you think that it’s hitting people the way that it is?

McIver: I honestly don’t know. I’m too close to the project to be able to see it. I think right now in the world there’s plenty of access to terrible news. It’s not just that bad things are happening; it’s the fact they’re reported on in the way in which they are. I think sometimes we feel pretty depleted by the state of things as we see them, and this is a chance to escape and believe in a fairytale again and be children. It’s great. I’m glad it’s found an audience.

PHOTO: Netflix

We spoke to the actresses who’ve worked on similar movies for Hallmark, and they agree people are looking for escape now more than ever.

McIver: We’ve reached peak trauma in terms of what we can witness and handle, and I think everybody does need an escape and time to be entertained. Especially when it’s such a familiar story. You know things are gonna work out well, and they do. That’s kind of a nice relief at the moment.

I can’t talk to you about this sequel without mentioning Meghan Markle. Was she an inspiration at all?

McIver: Certainly by the time the second film came around. The first film was in and of itself, I thought. Certainly by the time the royal wedding film came up, I had a great look at this young woman who’s shaking up patriarchy and old-fashioned values and bringing a modern eye to what can be quite a dated regime sometimes. She was an inspiration, and we were all on the edge of our seats watching to see what she’d wear [to her wedding to Prince Harry]. But I had never actually followed royal weddings or anything growing up, so it was new to me. To see the size and the grandeur was pretty incredible.

How much did she come up when you were filming the movie?

McIver: We definitely talked about her. It’s not the same storyline or anything. It was more just a nod to and a recognition that it was very timely at the moment to be making a story about a woman who’s going to be in the royal family who maybe challenges some of the norms.

Did you research Meghan at all? Or were you just following her?

McIver: I just followed her like everyone else. My character wasn’t based on her, so I didn’t do a signifiant amount of research. But I was very curious and followed along with the news to see how things were panning out.

PHOTO: Netflix

Did being a part of this movie inform your perception on what it’s like to have a relationship that’s so public? Like Meghan Markle’s?

McIver: A relationship can be hard at many times but even harder when you’re scrutinized by everybody around you. I’m very grateful that I don’t have a relationship that’s crazy out there in the public eye or anything. I think those people are up for a very challenging journey.

What do you hope people take away from this sequel?

McIver: I hope people feel a little moment of relief from some of their day-to-day madness and wave of traumatic news we’re experiencing all the time. I hope it’s a chance for people to sit down, watch it with loved ones, have a laugh, have a couple of eggnog shots, and take a load off.

A Christmas Prince: The Royal Wedding is now streaming on Netflix.

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Ariana Grande Just Shared Behind-the-Scenes Footage From Her ‘Thank U, Next’ Video

I have good news and bad news: We’re still going to have to wait until tomorrow (Friday, November 30) to see the highly-anticipated new music video for Ariana Grande‘s single “Thank U, Next.” But on the bright side, Ari just released a three-and-a-half minute behind-the-scenes look at the filming of the video to tide you over until then.

The first trailer for the video was a total homage to the movie Mean Girls. But in it, we don’t actually see Grande, though she is much discussed by the other “students” a la Regina George. And, based on Instagram posts leading up to the big reveal, we knew that Bring It On, 13 Going on 30, and Legally Blonde would also be represented.

So, thankfully, the BTS footage gives us a little more insight into what looks like an extremely entertaining shoot. While the single plays, we get to see Grande having fun with director Hannah Lux and the cast and crew—including actress Jennifer Coolidge reprising her famous role as Paulette in Legally Blonde. There are dancers doing Elle Woods’ signature move, the Bend and Snap, and Grande’s former Victorious co-star Matt Bennett seems to be playing Jesse Bradford’s character from Bring It On. Her bestie Courtney Chipolone (credited as “That Bitch”) is in a wedding scene—with Grande in a white dress and veil. Hmm…

Also spotted: Bruiser Woods, Jenna Rink’s dollhouse, the burn book, tons of “Thank U, Next” signage, and Grande doing a perfect Elle Woods walk. Take a look, below:

Fans on social media are, obviously, pretty psyched.

The video ends with a title card reading, “Thank U, Next. Tomorrow. Bye.” So if you need us for the next however many hours, we’ll just be watching this on a loop until the actual video drops.

Related: The First Trailer for Ariana Grande’s “Thank U, Next” video Is a Tribute to Mean Girls

See All the Celebrity Guests Arriving For Nick Jonas and Priyanka Chopra’s Wedding Weekend

We’ve heard all about the first date “back pat”, the romantic proposal, the Amazon gift registry, and the Hindu puja ceremony, but now the Priyanka Chopra/Nick Jonas wedding weekend is kicking into high gear as their celebrity family and friends are starting to arrive in India.

Sadly, there are two very famous faces who won’t be making the journey to Jodhpur to watch the couple tie the knot in the Umaid Bhawan Palace. Us Weekly reports that Priyanka’s close friend Meghan Markle and her husband, Prince Harry, will not be attendance even though the bride was a guest at their royal wedding back in May. “Meghan will not be going to Priyanka’s wedding, especially now that she is pregnant,” says one of their sources.

While we really wish we’d get to see the Duke and Duchess dressed for a traditional Hindu ceremony, there will be no shortage of A-listers for the nuptials and many of them have already touched down in Jodhpur.

First up, the bride and groom arrived at the airport to massive crowds, but looking happy and radiant.

Priyanka Chopra and Nick Jonas are all smiles at the Mumbai Airport to depart for Jodhpur

PHOTO: Backgrid

And what’s a wedding without your family. Nick’s brother Joe Jonas and his fiancée Sophie Turner are obviously on the guest list. Plus, Turner and Chopra already nicknamed themselves the “J Sisters” during what looked to be an amazing bachelorette weekend in Amsterdam.

Priyanka Chopra and Nick Jonas touch down in Jodhpur ahead of their grand wedding

PHOTO: Backgrid

The third Jonas Brother, Kevin, and his wife Danielle also made the long trip. Danielle previously missed out on the bachelorette fun because they were moving into a new house.

Celebrity guests arrive in Jodhpur for Priyanka Chopra and Nick Jonas' grand wedding

PHOTO: Backgrid

Nick’s parents, Denise and Paul, along with Priyanka’s mother, Madhu, and other members are her family were also spotted on arrival. Actor Jack McBrayer of 30 Rock fame is in town for the wedding and while Armie Hammer and his wife Elizabeth Chambers have not yet been photographed, it would be a surprise if they weren’t in attendance. Chambers was photographed at the bachelorette weekend with Chopra in Amsterdam.

We’ll keep you posted as more guests roll in for what is shaping up to be a heck of a party.

Hospitals Billed Sexual Assault Survivors for Rape Kits. Now They’re Paying the Price.

The cost of rape may be incalculable — but this wasn’t supposed to be part of it.

New York hospitals illegally billed survivors for hundreds of forensic rape examinations, a new investigation by state Attorney General Barbara Underwood finds.

In a deal first shared with Glamour, seven hospitals have signed a settlement with Underwood’s office to pay back sexual assault survivors who were charged for their rape exams and set up new policies to keep it from happening again.

“Survivors of sexual assault have already gone through unfathomable trauma; to then subject them to illegal bills and collection calls is unconscionable,” Underwood said in a statement provided to Glamour. “Hospitals have a fundamental responsibility to comply with New York law. My office will continue to do everything in our power to protect survivors and their rights.”

The seven hospitals in the settlement, according to the attorney general: Brookdale University Hospital Medical Center, Columbia University, Montefiore Nyack Hospital, NewYork Presbyterian Brooklyn Methodist Hospital, NewYork-Presbyterian Columbia University Irving Medical Center, Richmond University Medical Center, and St. Barnabas Hospital.

Settlement documents reviewed by Glamour said the hospitals didn’t admit or deny breaking the law, but that they agreed to repay patients who got improperly billed and also to adopt written policies which make clear that survivors are not to receive bills for rape exams.

USA, New Jersey, Jersey City, Check up visit in doctor's office

PHOTO: Tetra Images

“Survivors of sexual assault have already gone through unfathomable trauma; to then subject them to illegal bills and collection calls is unconscionable,” says New York Attorney General Barbara Underwood.

New York law says hospitals that provide services to sexual assault survivors — including forensic exams, commonly called “rape kits” — are supposed to send bills directly to the state Office of Victim Services (unless a patient chooses otherwise).

That system is supposed to protect survivors’ privacy by making it less likely that a relative or employer might learn they sought medical help. The added layer of confidentiality ideally encourages more people to agree to undergo rape exams — which means more physical evidence that can help police find attackers.

But the new investigation found that in the case of these hospitals, that process went awry.

Instead, at least 200 forensic rape examinations conducted by the health care providers were billed to patients or their insurance companies. Amounts ranged from approximately $46 to $3,000, an Underwood aide said. The hospitals also repeatedly failed to inform survivors about their billing options, according to the settlements. In some cases, the bills were sent to collection agencies whose job it was to chase down the outstanding balance.


PHOTO: Deborah Jaffe

Forensic rape examinations at seven hospitals got wrongly billed to patients or their insurers, Underwood’s office says.

Last year, the New York attorney general’s office settled with Brooklyn Hospital after an investigation that started when a patient came forward to say she had been billed — not once, but seven times — for care associated with a sexual assault case.

Underwood is the first woman to serve as New York attorney general. She took over the state’s top law enforcement job on an interim basis earlier this year after Eric Schneiderman resigned amid a flurry of accusations of abusing women, which he publicly contested. In this year’s midterm elections, New Yorkers elected Letitia James to become the first black woman in state history to fill the role. James will take office in January.

It remains to be seen whether the New York settlement will encourage fresh investigations or changes in hospital and clinic rape kit billing elsewhere, but the problem is not new, with past controversies reported from Arkansas to Alaska.

For now, Underwood’s office encourages anyone with questions about their New York hospital billing to contact its health care bureau at 800-428-9071.

Celeste Katz is senior political reporter for Glamour. Send news tips, questions, and comments to

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