Halsey Showed Off Unshaven Armpits on the Cover of *Rolling Stone*

Over the years, Halsey has joined the ranks of celebrities speaking out against prescribed beauty ideals and norms—and that includes grooming choices, like removing body hair. If she doesn’t want to, she doesn’t, and she’s proud about it. After a troll reposted the pic with an “LOL” sticker over her unshaven underarm, she cooly responded to them on Twitter, “It’s an armpit you’ve put a sticker over. Not sure what else there is here to explain?” Now, she’s taken her advocacy for skipping shave day one step further by showing off unshaven armpits on the latest cover of Rolling Stone. In the shot, the “Without Me” singer poses in a white tank with her arms behind her head and her armpits on full display. Halsey of course posted the cover shot on her ‘gram—and people are living for it.

“There is so much yes about this picture idk where to start,” Demi Lovato commented. “Rockstar status,” fellow singer (and Halsey collaborator) Benny Blanco wrote.

Maggie Rogers was excited too: “Here for this armpit hair,” she wrote. Check out the Rolling Stone cover for yourself, below:

Singer Zara Larsson also took to Twitter to praise Halsey’s decision not to shave for the shoot: “I loooove the fact that they didn’t edit the armpits like most magazines would do. Women are not little babies who don’t have body hair. Stunning cover.”

Meanwhile, fans also applauded Halsey for embracing her body hair.

In another high-profile unshaven armpit moment, Amandla Sternberg walked the red carpet at the BFI Film Festival last October, wearing a stunning Valentino gown that showed off their underarm hair. With their trademark sense of humor, they posted a pic to their ‘gram of the look, writing “#drama #armpit” in the caption. Happily, per Halsey’s pic, it seems people are becoming more receptive to a little bit of perfectly natural body hair.

The Best Documentaries on Netflix in June 2019

After the viral success of Making a Murderer, Netflix has churned out dozens of documentaries and documentary series. From behind-the-scenes rock docs like Gaga Five Foot Two to true-crime deep dives like Amanda Knox, the amount of nonfiction content on Netflix is seismic. The streaming platform is also home to important non-original documentaries that stand the test of time, like Paris Is Burning. (Don’t know what that is? Watch it on Netflix!) Besides, you’re probably growing tired of watching the same Friends episodes. So consider checking out any or all of the documentaries on this list to mix it up. And spoiler alert: They’re all fascinating.

A Timeline of Donald Trump’s Inappropriate History With Women

1993: Jill HarthThat same year, Trump also allegedly subjected makeup artist Jill Harth to a “steady string of sexual assaults, as The Guardian reports. He allegedly groped her under a dinner table at the Plaza Hotel’s Oak Room and, later, he allegedly pinned her against a wall in one of his children’s bedrooms and and groped her. “He pushed me up against the wall, and had his hands all over me and tried to get up my dress again,” Harth recalled, “and I had to physically say: ‘What are you doing? Stop it.’ It was a shocking thing to have him do this because he knew I was with George, he knew they were in the next room. And how could he be doing this when I’m there for business?” Harth later formally accused Trump of attempted rape in a 1997 lawsuit.

1994: A 13-year-old GirlTrump has been accused of raping a 13-year-old girl in the apartment of convicted pedophile Jeffrey Epstein. The case, which was recently filed for the third time in New York City, where the alleged rape occurred, consists of two affidavits filed by “Joan Doe” and “Tiffany Doe” which corroborate the victim’s story, as Buzzfeed reports. “Joan” says she was told about the assault after it happened, while “Tiffany”—who was apparently hired as a “recruiter” to bring young girls to Epstein’s apartment—alleges Trump and Epstein raped the victim more than once. Trump’s attorney has denied these accusations, though more information on the case may yet unfold—a hearing has been set for this December in New York.

1995 or 1996: E. Jean Carroll

The advice columnist wrote in a June 2019 New York Magazine cover story that in 1995 or 1996, Trump allegedly raped her in the dressing room at Bergdorf’s. Carroll writes that Trump asked her for advice buying a gift for “a girl,” which led to him asking her to try on a piece of lingerie. According to her account, “the moment the dressing-room door is closed, he lunges at me, pushes me against the wall, hitting my head quite badly, and puts his mouth against my lips.” Carroll alleges that he pins her against the wall, then “the next moment, still wearing correct business attire, shirt, tie, suit jacket, overcoat, he opens the overcoat, unzips his pants, and, forcing his fingers around my private area, thrusts his penis halfway—or completely, I’m not certain—inside me. It turns into a colossal struggle.” She also notes that the friends she told after the alleged assault corroborated her story to the magazine. Trump denied her allegations in a statement.

1996: Five or Six ModelsLisa Boyne, a health food business entrepreneur who apparently shared a dinner from hell with Trump, told The Huffington Post that she and a friend, along with “five or six models,” were seated at a semi-circular table with Trump in 1996. When the models wanted to get up to leave, Trump refused to get up to let them do so, instead forcing them to walk on top of the table where he “stuck his head right underneath their skirts,” per Boyne’s account, and remarked on their underwear and genitalia. “It was the most offensive scene I’ve ever been a part of,” Boyne said. “I wanted to get the heck out of there.”

1996: Alicia MachadoWhile Trump’s behavior towards former Miss Universe winner Alicia Machado wasn’t physically sexual, it was the definition of predatory and verbally abusive behavior. “He was very overwhelming. I was scared of him. He’d yell at me all of the time,” says Machado in a video clip executed by Hillary Clinton’s campaign. “He’d tell me, ‘You look ugly,’ or, ‘You look fat.’ Sometimes he’d ‘play’ with me and say, ‘Hello, Miss Piggy,’ ‘Hello, Miss Housekeeping.'” Trump also body-shamed Machado when she gained 40 pounds after winning her title, which led to her developing eating disorders. “Long after, I was sick with eating disorders,” she recalls. “I wouldn’t eat, and would still see myself as fat because a powerful man said so. This is a man who doesn’t realize the damage he causes.”

After Machado told her story, Trump reacted by slut-shaming her.

1997: Five Miss Teen USA ContestantsBack in 1997, Trump created discomfort for at least five teenage Miss Teen USA contestants—including one who was as young as 15—when he visited their dressing room as they were changing. “I remember putting on my dress really quick because I was like, ‘Oh my god, there’s a man in here,’” former Miss Vermont Teen USA Mariah Billado told Buzzfeed. His response, according to Billado, was something along the lines of “Don’t worry, ladies, I’ve seen it all before.” Other contestants referred to the incident to Buzzfeed as “shocking” and “creepy.” While 11 of the other contestants from that year’s pageant told Buzzfeed they don’t remember the incident, Trump has gone on the record bragging about his access to dressing rooms before. “I’ll tell you the funniest is that I’ll go backstage before a show and everyone’s getting dressed,” he told Howard Stern. “No men are anywhere, and I’m allowed to go in, because I’m the owner of the pageant and therefore I’m inspecting it. … ‘Is everyone OK?’ You know, they’re standing there with no clothes. ‘Is everybody OK?’ And you see these incredible looking women, and so I sort of get away with things like that.”

The 21 Best ’80s Movies You Can Stream Right Now

The ’80s were a pretty glorious time when it comes to movies—and thanks to the age of streaming, it’s easier than ever to revisit your favorites.

In a time before superhero movies reigned supreme at the box office, the best ’80s movies offered up a full range of genres. There are the iconic teen movies like Pretty in Pink and The Breakfast Club created by filmmaker John Hughes (and often starring current Riverdale mom Molly Ringwald) or darker, angstier fare like Heathers. If action movies are more your thing, you’ve got Return of the Jedi or Die Hard. Or you can go on adventures with Marty McFly in Back to the Future or the gang in The Goonies.

Here the 21 best ’80s movies available to stream right now:

Cheryl Burke On Being a Bridezilla for her Wedding

Fans of two-time Dancing with the Stars champion Cheryl Burke know exactly what they’re going to get when they watch her compete on Monday nights: a strict, dedicated coach who demands her partners give it their all and then some. Off the dance floor, Burke demands the same of herself. “I’m the same person you see on [the show] she says. “I have an addictive personality and I’m addicted to work.”

That’s why it should come as no surprise that when planning her May 23 wedding to actor Matthew Lawrence, Burke knew exactly what she wanted. She proudly owns up to the many sleepless nights she spent making sure every last detail was checked off. But unlike most brides who cringe at the word bridezilla, Burke says she’s a proud member of the club. A day after returning from her honeymoon with Lawrence, she tells Glamour’s Jessica Radloff what she learned from the experience, and why it’s perfectly OK to embrace your inner bridezilla.

Growing up, I never thought about my wedding. I was not that girl. To be honest, I didn’t believe in it. Fast forward a few decades and I’m bringing my laptop and 200 thank you notes with me on my honeymoon because I wanted to get a head start. Funny how things change.

I didn’t start to even think about my actual wedding until Matthew proposed. And then things really amped up when I hired the incredible Mindy Weiss as my wedding planner. But before that? Nope.

And now? I say embrace your inner bridezilla. I sure did. But there’s a way of doing it without having people hate you. A bridezilla can either be bitchy [to the point where] friends ghost them after the wedding or there’s a bridezilla like me that expected perfection from myself, not from anyone else. It’s the same thing when I’m on Dancing with the Stars. If I know I didn’t do my best, I won’t be able to sleep at night. It’s important for me to follow through with whatever expectations I have for myself.

Laurence and Burke

Amy and Stuart Photography

Everyone says ‘You’re going to forget something on your wedding day,’ and it makes me proud to say I did not forget one thing. I was like, ‘I deserve an award for this!’ It’s so important to me for things to run smoothly and on time. I went to a wedding once that started an hour late, and I don’t appreciate that. I think it’s really rude. Honestly, now that my wedding is done, I’m pretty sure Mindy Weiss would hire me.

I knew we’d get along because she didn’t roll her eyes when I presented a PowerPoint presentation at our first meeting. She was like, ‘It makes my job easier because you know what you want and I can make whatever vision you want come to life.’ She said it’s when clients are indecisive that the process gets frustrating. I get that. If you leave people with options, then there’s too many cooks in the kitchen.

Listen, I’m not telling people to do backflips down the aisle. This isn’t a circus act. I’ve been to enough weddings to know what works and what doesn’t. And what doesn’t work is when you tell your bridal party, ‘Do whatever you want or wear whatever you want,’ when you actually have an opinion. I think it’s rude to give people that freedom if you’re just going to judge them afterward.

But I’ll be the first one to say that choosing a dress was a nightmare. It wasn’t so much the choosing as it was working with the design companies. Oddly enough, I knew it was going to be a nightmare. I play dress-up every single day on Dancing with the Stars, so for me, the goal was to feel like a bride and not like I’m about to put on a show. I just knew what I wanted.

Burke and her wedding party.

Amy and Stuart Photography

I went through two wedding dress designers who quit. To be honest, I think some of that had to do with the crazy contracts they wanted me to sign. Who signs a contract for a dress? When the first designer quit, I was like, ‘That’s rude, but moving on.’ Also, I’m so used to the turnaround being so quick with dresses, that when you don’t send me the sketch and it’s been three months, there’s a problem. Not communicating with me is the worst thing you can possibly do, whether it’s an email or a text. Just respond, even if the response is, ‘Sorry, I can’t right now.’ Otherwise you leave me and my wedding party out to dry. So when it happened again, I was like, ‘Whatever, it wasn’t meant to be.’ And in the end, I’m so happy because my eventual wedding designer, Romona Keveza, was the best.

How and Where to Donate and Recycle Old Bras, Lingerie, and Swimsuits

This may have happened to you: Post-Marie Kondo, you take a huge load of stuff that no longer brings you joy—but could certainly bring joy to others—to donate, only to have perfectly good bras rejected. Surely someone would be in need of practical things like never- or gently-used undergarments, right? Alas, some places don’t accept bras in any condition, which means they’re tossed. But there are plenty of places that do take your old underpinnings—bras, swimsuits, and more—to recycle, repurpose, or resell. Read all about ’em.

You can recycle your bras.

Whether that means getting your new or lightly worn bra on someone who needs it or actually having the fibers turned into something else, recycling your bras is absolutely an option. The Bra Recyclers is a company I found online. (You can find out how to send your own bras in here.) If you shop from the indie label Harper Wilde, your purchase will come with a prepaid return shipping label, so you can ship them your old bras to be recycled.

You can also recycle your wetsuit: Sending yours in to Suga—or dropping it off at specific locations in California and Canada—gets you a 10 percent discount off one of Suga’s products, which include yoga mats made from, yep, recycled wetsuits.

You can donate your bras and swimsuits.

Free the Girls is an anti-sex trafficking organization that accepts donated bras, and it has drop-off locations across the U.S. willing to accept small donations of up to five bras (those with more can send them in). Donated bras are used as part of the founding inventory for female trafficking survivors in parts of Central America and Africa to start their own businesses selling second-hand clothes. There’s even a page on the organization’s website about how to host a bra drive if you want to get friends and family involved.

I Support the Girls partners up with lingerie brand Third Love to collect and distribute bras and menstrual products to women in need around the world, including to refugees, women and girls in homeless shelters, LGBTQ+ organizations, and homes for pregnant teams. You can donate your new or gently worn bras by sending them in or dropping them off at a location near you.

Bras for a Cause is another organization happy to accept donated bras—as well as your “gently loved” swimsuits and lingerie. Everything you send in is passed on to women in need, including breast cancer survivors. Download the donation form, send your bras to their mailing address, and you’ll receive a tax receipt by email after they process your things.

You can take your gently used bras to the mall.

Keep an eye out at stores like Aerie, Soma, Victoria’s Secret, and Journelle for bra drives or trade-ins, which generally offer incentives for customers to bring in bras (and sometimes other clothing)—think store discounts or vouchers (those three stores have done events like this in the past). Aerie, for example, has partnered with Free the Girls to pass gently worn bras on to sex trafficking survivors—and the store will give you a 15 percent discount voucher for your next bra purchase there with any bra donation.

11 Best Face Mists That Don’t Feel Like a Waste of Money

There are two types of people in this world: those who swear by face mists and others who brush them off as overpriced bottles of water. Ask anyone in the former group and they’ll swear by the healing powers of a good thermal water or the therapeutic effects of a spritz infused with essential oils. And don’t even get them started on rose water. Most probably fit into the second group, though—many even within the halls of Glamour. Our hypothesis? They just haven’t found their perfect match. So we gathered dozens of face sprays and put them in the hands of our staffers to get their honest opinions on which they deem to be the most worthy of their money. Because while there are plenty of options out there that probably are a scam, these face mists are so much more than that.

As an Adoptive Mom, I Have Complicated Feelings About The Handmaid’s Tale

My daughter is the best thing to happen to me. Six years later, I’m convinced she’s the reason I went through all the rest: because I was always meant to be her mother. But our once-very open adoption has dwindled over the years, mostly because her other mama has pulled away from us. I think it’s been hard for her, watching another woman raise her child. Even though this is what she chose—even though this baby was never stolen from her like they are in Gilead—I think the pain of being separated from the child she grew and loved has slowly made seeing us something she’d rather avoid. That pain she feels juxtaposed against the joy I experience with motherhood is a dichotomy I have trouble facing.

This most recent season of The Handmaid’s Tale has brought up these gut-check moments even more. That’s not just because of Serena: We’ve also been given insight into Mrs. Mackenzie (Amy Landecker), the woman raising June’s other daughter, Hannah. We don’t know much about Mrs. Mackenzie, just that she’s also a Commander’s wife who was given Hannah after June became a Handmaid. The interaction in the season three premiere between Mrs. Mackenzie and June, who both clearly love Hannah, gutted me. Mrs. Mackenzie said things I could picture myself saying (or at least thinking).

“This has to stop,” she says to June, speaking of her continued efforts to see Hannah. “You brought our child into the world. The Commander and I bless you for that. God knows.”

“I’m her mother,” Mrs. Mackenzie continues. When June flinches at that, Mrs. Mackenzie takes a breath and says, “You’re being cruel, confusing her like this.” “I’m confusing her?” June challenges.

It’s a poignant moment: both women standing their ground. Both clearly believing they are the ones doing right by this child. And while as the audience, we can see that June is the one who’s right, I could still see myself in Mrs. Mackenzie.

It made me wonder: When it comes to my daughter’s adoption, am I the one who knows what’s best?

June in The Handmaid’s Tale.

George Kraychyk/Hulu

I think so. I believe so. And watching that interaction on The Handmaid’s Tale, I also believe Mrs. Mackenzie thinks the same. There’s this moment, after the two women find common ground in sharing what they know about Hannah, where June concedes. “I appreciate the home you’ve made for her,” she tells Mrs. Mackenzie. Because it is a good home. Because her little girl is clearly loved. Because it could be so much worse. My daughter’s other mother has said the same to me more than once.

Summer Fashion Trends: Best Clothes for Short and Petite Women

Reese Witherspoon just clears 5 feet at 5 feet 1 inch tall, Game of Thrones star Emilia Clarke just passes her at around 5 feet 2 inches, and Kim Kardashian barely tops them both at a whopping 5 feet 3 inches. Yes, they’re on the shorter side of the spectrum—or “petite,” to use the more common retail language. But that’s never stopped them from nailing a red carpet look. Same goes for influencers like Alyssa Coscarelli and Nadia Aboulhosn, who consistently show their followers how to master some of the most exciting, out-there trends regardless of size.

If you, too, are part of this select group who will never use the top shelves of their closets, read through for the biggest “it” items for summer 2019, according to the petite fashion pros (plus our picks for how to shop them).

How to Remove Makeup: 7 Tips to Get Every Last Bit Off

We all know good skin starts with a thorough cleanse, but sometimes no matter how thoroughly you scrub and lather up, it seems like you just can’t get all your makeup off. We’ve been there. Despite our best efforts, we’re left wondering how to remove makeup completely. We talked to dermatologists and makeup artists to get their best tips for getting every last bit of makeup off our skin. Read on for seven pro tips to help you get a perfectly bare, makeup-free face.

Take your time

When it comes to removing eye makeup in particular, the slower you go, the better. “Let the technology do the work,” says dermatologist Ranella Hirsch. “Apply makeup remover and let it sit, and sit some more. Give it a couple minutes, say while you brush and floss.” This will soften mascara, liner, and shadow so it slips off easily and thoroughly once you finally wipe. “If you do this, you won’t find smudges under your eyes in the morning anymore,” Hirsch says. Giving remover time to work its magic also prevents you from having to rub/scrub with your makeup-remover pad—always a mistake, since friction can damage the delicate skin around your eyes, causing irritation and contributing to wrinkles.

Soap and water works better than makeup wipes

Deep down you already knew makeup wipes sounded too good to be true, right? Wipes can be an excellent initial step in removing makeup—in fact, they’re best used to remove makeup before cleansing. But a proper sink session should ideally follow. “Many of us make the mistake of just using wipes and going to bed, but the makeup really is not all off—you still have to wash your face ladies,” says makeup artist Azra Red, telling us what we don’t want to hear. “Using water and face wash is what’s really going to remove residue and prep your skin for a good night regimen. If you use only wipes and then apply moisturizer, you might push dirt into your pores and wake up with pimples or blackheads.”

Use a cleanser made to remove makeup

“Women tend to use face wash that isn’t made to remove makeup,” says esthetician Joanna Czech. If you suspect yours falls into this category (evidence: those subtle BB cream smudges on your face towel post-cleanse), you could use a makeup remover like micellar water first—or consider switching to a cleansing oil or balm. These are among the most effective at coaxing off even the most stubborn makeup, like stay-put foundations, liquid lipsticks, and brow pigments (two great options to try: Caudalie Make-Up Removing Cleansing Oil and Elemis Pro-Collagen Rose Cleansing Balm).

We know what some of you are thinking—no way applying an oil-based product will leave your face cleaner. But the new oil cleansers really can work miracles. “A lot of people don’t know that oil dissolves oil,” says Czech, whose favorites include Tatcha One Step Camellia Cleansing Oil and La Mer The Cleansing Oil. She likes to remove them with a washcloth for added cleansing oomph. If you really can’t stand the feel of an oil cleanser, she suggests milky and gel textures as good alternatives. Here are a couple others we love.

Make sure to cleanse the edges of your eyelid

If there’s one zone that’s frequently neglected during makeup removal, it’s the elusive edge of your eyelid, where liner and mascara can build up over time—and lead to eye irritation. Especially if you tight-line your eyes with waterproof liquid, you might need to get in there with a more targeted tool and make sure every last speck is gone. “For detail work, I love the DHC cotton swabs with olive oil. They break everything down so you don’t have to scrub, which results in lashes breaking off and falling out,” says makeup artist Nick Barose. Speaking of lashes falling out, you also should never tug stubborn mascara chunks off with your fingers. To coax clumps off without doing harm, make sure you give your remover enough time to penetrate (recall tip #1), and then press down gently with a flat cotton pad, moving slowly in the direction your lashes grow, to slide the mascara off.

Push your hair back and cleanse your hairline

We totally get it: When it’s past midnight and your pillow beckons, even an easy step like throwing your hair into a pony can feel like too much effort. But not doing so means you’re likely stopping a couple inches short of your hairline when washing your face. “People often accumulate makeup residue around their hairline, which leads to clogged pores and breakouts,” confirms celebrity facialist Joanna Vargas. Noted. Take the two seconds to tie it back or you can slip on a terry headband to ensure you get off every trace of makeup.

Flat cotton pads are better than cotton balls

“Cotton balls can leave behind residue or break down during usage and leave fibers on your lashes or skin,” says dermatologist Rebecca Kazin. That can lead to irritation at a time when you’re trying to detox and soothe. Always opt for flat cotton pads instead of balls, ideally with a quilted texture. Basic drugstore pads work pretty well, says makeup artist Fiona Stiles—but specialty versions can be worth it for serious makeup wearers. “I only use Japanese cotton squares because the cotton is woven in such a way that it doesn’t shed at all,” she says. “They’re like magical little pillows that remove everything.”

Always follow up makeup removal with moisture

Even if you don’t have dry skin, makeup removal should always be followed up with at least some targeted moisture: Balm up those lips if you’ve just removed lipstick, and dab on eye cream. “Removing makeup can dry out the eye area, which is the most sensitive skin on your face,” Kazin says. “You need to keep it soft and hydrated.”