Hailey Baldwin and Justin Bieber Reportedly Went to the Marriage License Courthouse

Set your countdown clocks and Google alerts, because there’s a very good chance that Justin Bieber and Hailey Baldwin might be getting married sometime between now and November 13, somewhere in the state of New York. According to TMZ, Bieber and Baldwin were spotted yesterday at New York City Clerk’s Office ,which contains the city’s Marriage Bureau (the distributor of marriage licenses.

Eyewitnesses inside the office reportedly told TMZ that the couple appeared emotional over the trip, with Bieber reportedly even shedding a few tears while picking up the (alleged) license with his fiancée. “I can’t wait to marry you, baby,” he reportedly told Baldwin at one point.

According to the Clerk’s Office, once obtained, a marriage license can’t be signed for at least 24 hours and stays valid for only 60 days. Additionally, it can only be used for weddings that take place within New York state, meaning the Biebwin nuptials would likely occur in the vicinity of New York City, sometime between Friday afternoon and midnight on November 13. That narrows things down. Of course, take all this with a grain of salt. It’s possible Baldiwn and Bieber didn’t pick up their license at all.

Just this week, Baldwin spilled some details about her upcoming wedding. “I just picture lights strung everywhere,” she told The Cut on Thursday. “I think having it in the woods would be so beautiful.” At the time, the 21-year-old also hinted that the wedding would be on the West Coast in 2019, making the errand she ran with her husband-to-be later that day all the more confusing.

“My sister was 24 when she got married, and my parents also got married when they were young, too,” she also told The Cut. “I see no reason to wait. When you know it’s right, it’s right.”

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7 Fall 2018 Color Trends That Aren’t Burgundy

No matter what shade Pantone decrees the color of the year, burgundy somehow manages to be the most-worn color each fall. It has obvious seasonal appeal—nothing else matches quite as closely with changing foliage and seasonal activities—and it’s an easy swap for classic neutrals. But in the throes of all-burgundy-everything, alternative fall hues can go unnoticed… until this year, that is.

Muted pinks, burnt orange, and mustard yellows are among the colors permeating the fashion landscape this September—and whether in the form of a long-sleeve dress or a cozy sweater, they pair just as well with a pumpkin spice latte. Here, we’ve rounded up seven shades that are in the running to replace (or at the very least, offer an alternative to) burgundy as the go-to fall color for fall 2018. You can thank us later.

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Hailey Baldwin Just Shared Some Details About Her Wedding to Justin Bieber

We finally have some details about Hailey Baldwin and Justin Bieber‘s wedding, and it sounds like an actual fairytale.

“I just picture lights strung everywhere,” Baldwin told The Cut at a breakfast celebrating her new partnership with BareMinerals. “I think having it in the woods would be so beautiful.” She also revealed that she has been working with a wedding planner in search of the perfect spot for her big day, which will likely happen on the West Coast and, as previously reported, in 2019.

While she doesn’t have her exact wedding dress picked out yet, she does know who will be designing it, and she also confirmed previous rumors about her bridal party. “My sister will be my bridesmaid — I was hers last year,” she said of older sister Alaia Baldwin. “And maybe Justin’s little sister as a flower girl. Is 10 too old?”

Though the 22-year-old has heard the comments from trolls who claim she’s too young to get married, she doesn’t seem to care. “My sister was 24 when she got married, and my parents also got married when they were young, too,” she said. “I see no reason to wait. When you know it’s right, it’s right.”

Her parents, Stephen and Kennya Baldwin, seem to be totally on-board with their daughter’s decision to make it official with the pop star. “I said to them, ‘You’d stop me if you didn’t think this was the right decision, right? And they didn’t,” she said. “I think they love him more than me\!”

“Hailey I am soooo in love with everything about you,” Bieber wrote on Instagram back in July, confirming their engagement. “So committed to spending my life getting to know every single part of you loving you patiently and kindLY.”

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One Year Later, This Is the Real Effect Fenty Beauty Has Had

Before this time last September, if Nyma Tang wanted to buy a new foundation, she’d hop in her car, cross her fingers, and brace herself for the scavenger hunt to begin. Despite living in Dallas, Texas—where roughly a quarter of the 1.1 million people are black—the 27-year-old says it would often take her days of searching to find a shade that suited her “very dark skin with cool red undertones.”

“Once I was looking for a specific drugstore foundation and went to five different Walmart and Target stores [that carried the line], and I still couldn’t find [my shade],” she says. “One day I’d go one store, the next day, I’d drive a ways to the other. After all that, I had to end up buying it online—and you know how hard it is to match yourself online.” Even at prestige stores, where there were more options but formulas cost triple or quadruple the price, Tang says she’d often find herself hitting a dead end. “I’ve had makeup sellers say, ‘Oh, you don’t need foundation. You’re perfect the way you are,’ because they didn’t carry any foundations that matched.”

Then along came Fenty Beauty. By this point, the story should sound familiar. It’s become canon in the beauty industry and the standard of which makeup brands have been clambering to match—or outdo—over the past 12 months. More than two years in the making, Rihanna and her team put extensive thought and research into Fenty’s products, which eventually led to its hero: 40 shades of foundation that spanned evenly across the spectrum—from the fairest to the deepest—along with a marketing campaign that made its point of view loud and clear. “Foundation for all” shouldn’t have been a revolutionary idea, and yet, with so many women starved for accessible base makeup that actually worked for their complexion, that’s exactly what it was.

Unlike other celebrity lines, Rihanna didn’t just slap her name on the label and call it a day. She was 100 percent involved in the process, including packaging, marketing, and formulation—something she said was especially important to her given the number of times she’d walk away from the makeup chair only to be disappointed. Fenty was a labor of love, and she made it so no woman would ever feel that frustration. “I never could have anticipated the emotional connection that women are having with the products and the brand as a whole,” Rihanna told Time last November. “Some are finding their shade of foundation for the first time, getting emotional at the counter. That’s something I will never get over.”

“I saw other dark-skinned girls in Sephora getting matched in this foundation, and it literally melted by heart,” Tang wrote on Instagram the weekend of its launch, which promptly went viral when the Fenty Beauty account re-grammed it. It wasn’t just the deep shades flying off shelves either.

Krystal Robertson, a 26-year-old nurse from Mississippi, also made headlines for her review of Fenty’s Pro Filt’r Foundation in #110. As a woman with albinism, it was the first time she’d ever found a shade that truly matched and didn’t come off orange. What captured the awe of the Internet the most was that it wasn’t even the lightest shade. “I felt that me finally being myself was worth it,” she wrote online. “It actually means the world that [Rihanna] not only made a diversity of shades for all women of color, but she brought us together.”

In the year since, both Tang and Robertson say the Fenty Effect (i.e., the chain reaction of brands launching more inclusive shade ranges in response to Fenty’s fanfare) has dramatically changed their experience with shopping for foundation. CoverGirl, Maybelline, and Dior, to name just a few, all now carry 40 shades of foundation—MAC even has 60. (See the chart below for more.)

“The opportunities for black influencers to collaborate with beauty brands on more inclusive foundation shade ranges has increased tremendously, too,” says Michanna Murphy, a Washington D.C. makeup artist. She points to Jackie Aina’s work with Too Faced on its foundation expansion and Alissa Ashley’s collab with NYX as shining examples of what happens when black women are given a seat at the table.

The next products Tang says she’d love to see improvement in are bronzers and blush. “A lot of times a pale pink blush will look pretty, but if it has a white base to it, it’ll come off ashy on someone with medium-to-deep skin,” she says. “Many blushes still don’t work for dark skin.” She’s also noticed a lot of dark foundation shades are still reading ashy. “Brands tend to choose just one undertone and neglect the others,” she says. For light shades, however, there are an overwhelming number options.

While representatives for both Fenty and Sephora declined to share revenue or sales numbers with Glamour, early estimates compared Fenty’s monumental success to that of another celebrity mogul’s beauty line: Kylie Jenner’s Kylie Cosmetics. In November 2017, when Time named Fenty Beauty one of its Best Inventions of the Year, the magazine revealed that the brand had raked in a whopping $72 million in its first month (five times what Jenner made in the same period). In January 2018, WWD also reported that Fenty was on track to outpace Kylie’s earnings, despite the fact that the two had a very similar customer base: diverse women who are willing to spend substantial money on makeup. (African-American and Latinx shoppers make up Fenty’s biggest demo, along with a solid base of Asian customers. White women are its smallest consumer group.)

Also a sign of complexion’s boom as a category: Sephora recently launched a new campaign geared toward helping shoppers find their perfect shade, undertone, formula, and finish of base makeup. “Sephora has always been a destination for foundation, but we haven’t always necessarily broadcasted it in a loud and proud way,” says Sephora beauty director Jeffrey English.

Brands That Now Carry 40+ Shades

Elsewhere, the modeling world and fashion industry are feeling the aftermath of the Fenty Effect too. Backstage this season at New York Fashion Week, I can personally say I noticed much more deep complexion shades at work stations than in seasons past—something both models and makeup artists corroborated when I asked. “I would definitely say that there’s been more improvement, but I think that’s because there’s a lot more pressure for artists to provide makeup for everybody now,” model Leomie Anderson told Glamour backstage at SavagexFenty.

But, before the industry goes patting itself on the back, it’s clear this is only the beginning. As Beth Shapiro recently pointed out in the New York Times, diversity has been “in” in the past. How we do make sure this time isn’t a fleeting trend, and instead becomes an ingrained part of our culture?

For starters, makeup artists need both the right tools and better training. According Precious Lee (as well as Anderson), models with dark skin are still often bringing their own makeup with them backstage and to shoots. “I’ve been modeling in New York for six years,” says Lee. “I should be able to sit down in the chair like any other model and trust that they’re going to know how to do my makeup and hair. But I’ve been in a position so many times where that hasn’t happened. So I decided, literally, just this year, to become one of those people who brings my own products. But I’m fortunate enough to work with a lot of artists who are prepared, but there are still so many artists in high positions who [aren’t].”

Even when an artist does come prepared with a range of shades, model Duckie Thot says it doesn’t mean they always have the skills to apply her makeup correctly. “Honestly, we’re still in a time where it’s a first for this many black models to be working—like, really working,” says Thot, who starred in Fenty’s inaugural campaign, in addition to walking in the spring 2019 show. “So even having the space for other makeup artists to come in and work with black models on a regular basis is all new. [That is why] there’s been pressure on [makeup artists] as well to perform and lift their game. More than anything it takes understanding our skin. As a model, you can tell when they understand color correction or the texture of your skin. Those things need to be taken into consideration when you’re doing makeup.”

Adds Jaleesa Jaikaran, a makeup artist who has worked nine seasons of NYFW: “When I started [working backstage], sometimes I would have models either coming to me do their face specifically or whisper to me in the lineup to have me fix it for them. It wasn’t always bad, but as an artist of color who can do all skin tones, many times I’d do only models of color for shows because either the [lead artist] trusted me to do so or [the models] came directly to me.” Jaikaran compares the job to painting: If someone is a painter, they wouldn’t show up without the color paint they’d need. Makeup artists, she says, should always have products to suit every skin tone and the skill to use them.

“It’s all a part of the conversation,” says Thot. “The more we keep talking about it, the better.”

And while we’re on the topic of things to talk about, nearly every model of color Glamour spoke with backstage at NYFW this season said hair is now lacking far behind makeup in terms of inclusion. “They need to have more hairdressers who are equipped and know how to lay wigs and work with black hair,” says Anderson. “That’s the next thing the industry needs to start exploring.”

Rihanna, if you’re reading this: Fenty Hair. 2019.

Lindsay Schallon is the senior beauty editor at Glamour. Follow her on Instagram @lindsayschallon.

Letitia James Wins Attorney General Primary In New York

New York could well be on its way to electing its first black female attorney general.

Letitia James overpowered three rivals in Thursday’s Democratic primary, likely paving the way for her to become New York’s top law enforcement officer—and the first woman of color elected statewide.

James, currently New York City public advocate, is a former Brooklyn councilwoman and public defender.

She still has to win November’s general election. But in a heavily Democratic New York, James is strongly favored to earn the post formerly held by Eric Schneiderman, who resigned in the wake of a New Yorker expose that detailed claims he abused women while publicly championing the #MeToo movement.

James carried the endorsement of Gov. Andrew Cuomo into her successful fight for the Democratic AG nomination against law professor and author Zephyr Teachout, Rep. Sean Patrick Maloney, and Verizon executive Leecia Eve.

In another closely watched match, Cuomo decisively defeated his own primary foe, Cynthia Nixon—although the actress and activist scored more than 30 percent of the vote in her underdog challenge against him.

A win’s a win, but Nixon’s voter percentage is notable for a sitting Democratic governor who has his own progressive bona fides…and whose name has been in the mix of potential 2020 presidential contenders (Cuomo did say during a debate with Nixon, however, that he’ll serve out his term as governor if re-elected in November.)

Nixon grabbed headlines with her bid to topple Cuomo—and not just as a former Sex and the City star or New York’s would-be first female—and openly LGBT—governor. She was always considered an major longshot to unseat incumbent Cuomo—even though his administration has been dogged by corruption scandals. But Nixon’s energetic campaign spoke to the core of an election season focused heavily on a flood of women entering the political arena and on progressives trying hard to push the Democratic establishment to the left.

“We have fundamentally changed the political landscape in this state,” Nixon said in her Thursday night concession speech.

“I see the future of the Democratic Party in this room tonight. The future of the Democratic Party is young, it is diverse, it is progressive; and yes, the future is female,” said Nixon, who fell short of becoming the sixteenth woman nominated for governor in a record-breaking midterm year.

The unapologetically liberal Nixon joined forces with attorney general hopeful Zephyr Teachout, who herself ran against Cuomo for governor four years ago. The two made appearances in front of Trump Tower in Manhattan, contrasting their left-leaning platforms with the Republican president’s conservative nationalism.

Teachout also stumped as a defiant progressive, vowing to wage legal war against Trump as the state’s top lawyer. She campaigned with Alexandria Ocasio-Cortez, the Democratic socialist who shot to fame after defeating an entrenched New York congressman in a major upset. Teachout also showcased her pregnancy during the race, including in an ad that had her laying out her political plans while undergoing a sonogram.

But in the end, it was James who claimed victory, putting her an Election Day away from becoming the fourth black woman in the nation ever elected to an attorney general’s post, according to the non-partisan Gender Watch 2018 project.

“Tonight, we rewrite the history of generations of New Yorkers who have been treated differently simply because of their gender, the color of their skin, the language they speak, the God they pray to, the people they love, or the zip code they come from,” she said in thanking supporters after her win.

At another gathering, Cuomo fans, reportedly, had to hold their victory party without him.


Celeste Katz is senior politics reporter for Glamour. Send news tips, questions, and comments to celeste_katz@condenast.com.

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Planned Parenthood Announces Dr. Leana Wen Will Be Its New President

Dr. Leana Wen was a child when her parents fled China for the United States, but her memories of those first months in America are fresh. Her parents worked multiple jobs cleaning hotel rooms and washing dishes at local restaurants first in Utah and then in California, but struggled to cover basic expenses.

“There were several times that we were evicted because we couldn’t make rent,” Wen, 35, says. “We depended on Medicaid. We depended on food stamps. And we also depended on Planned Parenthood.”

Earlier this week, it was announced that Wen, the health commissioner for Baltimore and a former ER doctor, had been named the new president of Planned Parenthood Federation of America. She follows Cecile Richards, who stepped down from role in April. Wen joins the institution at a crucial moment—as access to health care (and in particular, access to women’s reproductive health care) is more imperiled than ever under the Trump administration.

In a phone conversation less than 24 hours after the news broke, Wen explains how her mother turned to Planned Parenthood in times of upheaval, knowing she could count on the organization to provide the services she needed. “Later on, I was a patient at Planned Parenthood,” Wen says. Her sister was too. “We got care there just like 1 in 5 women in America. So much of what drives me now is based in what I experienced.” And what happens when a person doesn’t have that access—it wasn’t some abstraction. Wen witnessed it.

“As a child, I watched a neighbor’s son die in front of me because he and his parents were undocumented immigrants, and they were too afraid to call for help,” she remembers. He’d had as an asthma attack. The condition is treatable, but because of his precarious status, he died. The experience was foundational not just Wen’s sense of purpose—it was a “childhood dream” to be a doctor—but also her convictions about health care and who “deserves” it.

“I wanted to provide care to everyone no matter who they are, what they look like, where they happen to be from, and whether they could pay.”

“I saw how so much of what determines people’s health isn’t just about the health care that they receive, it’s also about so much else that’s happening in their lives,” Wen says.

When it came time to specialize after medical school, she knew she wanted to work in the ER. The aim was simple: “I wanted to provide care to everyone no matter who they are, what they look like, where they happen to be from, and whether they could pay.”

That conviction drove her to take the position as health commissioner in Baltimore, a role that proved to her what she’d come to believe was true—that “health care shouldn’t be political, that needing medication for your children isn’t political, that preventing breast and cervical cancer isn’t political.” Once, in the ER, she treated a woman who’d waited months to have a lump in her breast examined. When Wen did examine her, she found the woman had metastatic breast cancer. The disease was fatal, and three children were left motherless. “That’s what happens when women don’t have access to health care,” Wen maintains. And it’s because of cases like that one that Wen has landed where she is now.

As Wen sees it, “The single biggest public health catastrophe of our time is the threat to women’s health. That’s what I want to spend my life fighting about because everything at this moment in history is at stake.” Of course, she’s come to the appropriate address. The New York Times noted in its write-up of the news that Planned Parenthood clinics have closed due to cuts in state and federal funds and that those who had a hand in the search explained that the selection of Wen (who is just the second doctor ever to serve as president) would emphasize the fact that Planned Parenthood serves almost 2.5 million patients, most of whom are low-income and come to clinics not for abortions, but for services like mammograms and STI tests.

But what should excite advocates for women’s healths is the ease with which Wen collapses the artificial divide between Planned Parenthood as a general health care provider and Planned Parenthood as a haven for women who don’t have somewhere else to go. In the same breath, she tells me both that Planned Parenthood “isn’t a political organization” and that it’s not lost on her how “women’s health care is singled out, it’s stigmatized, and it’s attacked.”

“It’s not up to government to tell us where we are in our lives. It’s not up to government to tell us what choices we should be making about our own bodies and our health.”

“Imagine if we said that we should poll people about whether vasectomies should be legal, and then we restricted access to vasectomies,” Wen insists. “Or if the government imposed a gag rule, saying that doctors should follow a specific script in telling people about diabetes and insulin. It would never happen. It’s ludicrous to even think about. That’s why it’s so important for us to emphasize that reproductive health care is health care, that women’s health care is health care and that health care has to be a fundamental human right.”

Once more, Wen frames the battle for the kind of health equities that she intends to stand for in in personal terms: “I’ve been the woman who’s taken a pregnancy test and wished more than anything that it’s not positive. I wasn’t ready to have a baby. I wanted to go to college. I wanted to go to medical school. I wanted to come out of the poverty and circumstances of my childhood and achieve my dreams.” But she adds: “I’ve also been that same woman who at a different point in my life took pregnancy test after pregnancy test hoping that it is positive because at that moment, my husband and I were desperate to start a family. It’s not up to government to tell us where we are in our lives. It’s not up to government to tell us what choices we should be making about our own bodies and our health.”

With a vote on a new Supreme Court nominee whom she feels certain “could overturn and will if confirmed [overturn] Roe v. Wade” plus momentous midterm elections imminent, she has her work cut out for her. But Wen is not one to waver. And what’s more, she knows what the battle is for. She’s 35. Her son Eli just turned one. The issues that Planned Parenthood counsels its patients on aren’t distant memories. She lives them.

“The future that I want for Eli is a future in which women and men have equal rights and where we don’t deny people access to health care,” she tells me. And then she reaches for a phrase she’s used once before in our conversation. The future that she wants for her son boils down to this: One in which “we as a society trust women.”

Cole Sprouse Wishes His ‘Love’ Lili Reinhart Happy Birthday With an Artistic Topless Photo

I think it’s safe to say that Cole Sprouse and Lili Reinhart are dating. The two Riverdale stars kept their rumored relationship tight-lipped for months, but after making their red-carpet debut at this year’s Met Gala, they’ve been more relaxed when it comes to talking and posting about each other on social media. If you want proof of this, look no further than Sprouse’s birthday message to Reinhart (she turns 22 today), which features a topless photo of her.

“Both the birthday and the gift. My little muse, happy birthday my love,” Sprouse wrote in an Instagram caption on Thursday (September 13). Alongside it is a grainy photo of Reinhart staring into a mirror. Check out the post for yourself, below:

Reinhart posted an equally-as-sweet post for Sprouse on August 4 (his birthday). “It seems as if the world would still be a stranger to me, if not for you. I’m so thankful that our paths intertwined to form this beautiful adventure~Happy birthday, my love,” she wrote on Instagram, adding a photo of Sprouse in a white tank top and shorts.

News that Reinhart and Sprouse were an item first broke last summer, but neither commented on it for the longest time. In fact, Reinhart wrote a Tumblr post last October criticizing the way fans and the media pick apart her personal life.

“It’s horrifying how invested some people are in my love life. Emphasis on ‘my.’ It is mine. It is private,” she wrote. “If a stranger’s love life is causing you anger, frustration or anxiety…please reevaluate your priorities.”

If anything, it seems the two of them are no longer afraid to share their affection for one another. Happy birthday, Lili!

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Megababe Rosy Pits Review: The Natural Deodorant With a 13,000 Person Waitlist

Thirteen thousand people are waiting for a deodorant, and you just have to hope they have a backup plan. For this is no ordinary natural deodorant: This is Megababe’s Rosy Pits, a stick that’s been out of stock since early August. As of today, it’s back. So why is everyone so thirsty?

As a sweaty person and longtime proponent of aluminum-free deodorants, I’ve tried more than my share of formulas. Most people’s eyes glaze over when I talk about why I switched to natural. They telegraph the message that that’s nice, but they’ll take the chemicals that they know work for them. And yet, maybe the tides are changing, considering so many people are waiting with bated breath to buy Megababe’s latest. Determined to find out what gives, I took Rosy Pits for a test drive.

The first point in the deodorant’s favor comes before you even unscrew the cap. It’s cute: the plastic packaging looks clean but fun, like something you’d find in a feminist boutique before it’s scooped up and stocked in Urban Outfitters (the brand is sold at Ulta, but the deo is currently exclusive to its website). Millennial pink, check; de-stigmatizing personal care products, check. The brand’s taken on other annoying problems, like chafed thighs and boob sweat, with equally cute solutions. As its fourth release, Rosy Pits doesn’t disappoint.

Upon uncapping, the only way to describe its scent is “surprisingly powerful.” It smells more like a cologne than anything: sharp and clean, a little foresty. Think of how a car commercial set in Big Sur looks, and you’re there. It reminds me of sticking my high school boyfriend’s Old Spice antiperspirant under my nose, and inhaling it for five minutes straight—there’s that quality of addictiveness.

More factually, the brand says the formula includes sage, green tea, sandalwood, and horsetail plant, which explains the fragrance. (Even though the stick is named after the rose extract also in there, it didn’t pop out to me.) That’s in addition to coconut oil, aloe leaf juice, and Vitamin E. The combination means the deo is anti-bacterial, anti-inflammatory, and anti-fungal, which neutralizes odor-causing bacteria without alcohol. On the sweat front, the brand ditched aluminum in favor of corn starch, which absorbs wetness without baking soda’s potential for skin irritation.

Simply put, it’s a good deodorant. After swiping it on for a week, I’ve realized that it’s unobtrusive yet efficient. Where I occasionally get a pleasant whiff while wearing Kopari or Schmidt’s natural deodorant, my other faves, I have to really stick my head in my armpit to pick up on Rosy Pits. New York’s a nightmare of sweat and humidity right now, and not once have I smelled like B.O. (there’s nothing like the terrible epiphany of, “What’s that horrible smell? Oh, me.”) Also crucially, I haven’t noticed any white marks on my shirts.

Priced at $18, it’s a new amount to pay for deodorant, but it’s hard to argue with the desire of a town’s-worth of people. And for something so addictively sniffable, I get it.

Megababe Rosy Pits, $18, megababebeauty.com

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Selena Gomez Just Topped Her Own Instagram Record, and All It Took Was a Happy Hour

If you’re an avid Instagram user, there’s a very good chance you’re one of the 142 million people who follow Selena Gomez. And if you’re among that group—comprising approximately 2 percent of the entire world’s population—there’s also a pretty good chance you double-tapped one of Gomez’s recent posts, which, in less than a week, has become her most-liked photo ever.

The post in question appeared late Saturday night (September 8). It’s a slideshow of two photos showing Gomez first posing with and then actually drinking a bright red cocktail. She wears a simple black strapless tube top and silver hoop earrings, and her long brown hair is slicked back into a high ponytail. As of press time, the captionless post had garnered nearly 10.7 million likes, thus securing the 13th spot on the list of most-liked IG posts, Harper’s Bazaar reports.

In doing so, the photos knock one of Gomez’s other posts down a peg. The previous record-holder for Gomez’s most-liked pic was a shot she posted almost exactly a year ago that showed her and close friend Francia Raísa holding hands across hospital beds. In the caption, Gomez explained she had undergone a kidney transplant and Raísa served as her donor. With just over 10.6 million likes, that sentimental shot now falls about 27,000 short of Gomez’s latest record-setting upload.

“I don’t have my password for Instagram. I have no apps on my phone, no photo editing apps. I have Peak, a brain game,” Gomez told ELLE for its October 2018 issue. “The reason why is, it’s not real to me. I know my voice is very prominent, but I’m not careless with it. I’m selective. As far as my personal life, someone sees me having a glass of wine? I could give two shits. I’m not trying to hide. That’s my life. I’m living it the way I want to live it. But it’s about making a conscious effort—if I can have a moment to be with my friends, I’ll take that time. So I don’t have any of it. I had to make that decision.”

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The Downton Abbey Movie Is Officially Filming, and the Cast Can’t Stop Celebrating

Fans who were devastated about Downton Abbey ending received a shining beacon of hope over the summer when news broke a movie adaption of the hit series is happening. Not much is known about the plot at this time, but so many of your favorites from the original series are returning, including Michelle Dockery, Hugh Bonneville, Maggie Smith, and Joanne Froggatt (according to Entertainment Weekly). If that’s not enough to get you pumped, though, then these new Instagram posts from the cast celebrating the first day back shooting will definitely do the trick.

It all kicked off with Michelle Dockery (Lady Mary Crawley), who took to the social media site on Monday and wrote, “And…we’re off 🎬@downtonabbey_official.” She accompanied her caption with a black-and-white snap of a shot being set up behind-the-scenes. Check it out for yourself, below:

Allen Leech (Tom Branson) then posted a photo of himself and cast-mates Hugh Bonneville (Robert Crawley) and Michael C. Fox (Andrew Parker) playing golf in between rehearsals for the film. Listen, sometimes drinking beer and playing sports helps you get into character for period dramas!

Bonneville actually skipped the first day of filming to see Elizabeth McGovern (Cora Crawley) in a play she’s starring in right now. Who says you can’t work and play at the same time?

“Was so lovely to be sat next to some of these beauties again today while we were having make up tests. So excited to start filming,” Joanne Froggatt (Anna Bates) posted to Instagram alongside a photo of several women from Downton Abbey a few days before filming kicked off.

To say this cast is obsessed with each other is an understatement. We’ll post more photos from the cast filming as they come in.

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