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(NEW YORK) — The multi-talented Rachel Zoe, 44 isn’t just a designer — she’s a powerhouse entrepreneur. She’s got her own clothing line sold in more than 250 stores, a new late night talk show “Fashionably Late with Rachel Zoe” and a widely read fashion blog with over 1. 5 million subscribers and two published books. “I feel little bit of a hamster on a wheel sometimes,” Zoe said in an interview with ABC News. And if that doesn’t make your head spin, Zoe just launched a subscription business. It’s called Box of Style. You subscribe to the service, and Rachel sends you stuff that she would use right to your door, that includes clothes, beauty products, accessories and home décor. “We work really hard, myself and my team on very carefully curating each box. And honestly I want every single thing in all of these boxes. They’re really different than everyone else’s boxes, because they have things that I think everyone really wants, whether it’s an amazing skin serum, a ring, a really unique piece of jewelry that no one has,” she explained. On top of all of this, Rachel’s a mother of two sons Kaius, one, and Skyler, four who refuses to go to the office if her kids are sick. “I think any mom will tell you that, the chaos is real, and the exhaustion is real, but every second is worth it. They constantly make me happy. Zoe comes from a family of doers, her dad was an entrepreneur who balanced being a father and president of two successful companies and now she is applying that same model to her own life by working very closely with her husband, Rodger Berman,... We finish each other’s sentences, we are abnormally attached to each other. We do bicker of course. and I think the way we look at it, it’s better to bicker with the person you love most in the world, than someone you may not ultimately trust with your life and your business,’ said Zoe. “It really does work. We travel together. It’s great because we bring our kids a lot of the time. Who do you trust more than your husband. He’s really smart in a very different way than I am. I just get upset when he tries to step on my area. Stay in your financial business side of things,” she laughed. ABC News’ chief business and economics correspondent Rebecca Jarvis also wanted to get to know the fashionista turned entrepreneur so she did Real Biz Rapid Fire. Here are 5 things your. Source: kticradio.com
This wrap-up of recent intellectual property cases covers chocolate bar shapes, cookware designs, sneaker similarities, Korean TV copyright device, Quizno’s commercials, personal transporter technology, Oscar award domains, wines from Whole... KitKat Defends Shape of Chocolate Bar. Nestle SA may find it harder to convince U. K. judges that the shape of its KitKat chocolate bar is distinct enough to trademark after the European Union’s top tribunal set strict limits on what qualifies for the status. For a shape to deserve a trademark, owners must prove that consumers can recognize the product exclusively by that characteristic, and not in combination with another trademarked aspect, the EU Court of Justice said in a ruling Wednesday. The judgment gave both sides an opportunity to claim victory. The EU court decision will help guide a U. K. tribunal handling a clash between Mondelez International Inc. ’s Cadbury unit, the U. K. ’s biggest chocolate maker, and Nestle over the Swiss company’s 2010 application to trademark the four-fingered chocolate bar, which brought in 40 million pounds ($61. 7 million) a year from 2008 to 2010 in the U. K.... The KitKat was first sold in Britain in 1935 by Rowntree & Co. , with the shape changing very little since then. Nestle, the world’s biggest food company, bought Rowntree Plc in 1998. The U. K. Trade Marks Registry turned down the application to protect the shape of the chocolate bar in the U. K. in 2013 following the opposition from Cadbury. The EU court Wednesday said trademark protection can’t be given if a shape “contains three essential features, one of which results from the nature of the goods themselves and two of which are necessary to obtain a technical result. Williams-Sonoma Sued by Maker of ‘Fiesta’ Ware. Williams-Sonoma Inc. , the San Francisco-based retailer of cookware, home furnishings and home decor items, was sued for trademark infringement by a 144-year-old dinnerware company. In a complaint filed Tuesday in Pittsburgh federal court, Homer Laughlin Co. accused Williams-Sonoma of infringing. Source: www.insurancejournal.com
The invisible rays are described as a “medium” that penetrates objects and is revealed on screens. A floating technical surface acts as the most intimate witness of the otherwise hidden interior. An architecture is established that inverts the classical relationship between inside and outside, an architecture we still live in today, with our countless screens monitoring endless invisible flows. Architects, historians, and theorists quickly absorbed the new paradigm—developing an entire logic of the invisible in the early decades of the twentieth century that remains largely in place. New medical screens are today creating new forms of architecture as the relationship between inside and outside passes through another twist. New forms of intimacy are emerging. Even before he mentions X-rays, Röntgen describes in the second paragraph of his paper a new concept of transparency closely linked to the idea of a “screen. ” The screen is actually made of a piece of paper coated with a thin layer of “barium platinum cyanide” that glows fluorescent when exposed to the rays. He marvels at the fact that paper itself is very transparent when seen through such a “fluorescent screen,” so the screen is really just the thin layer of barium platinum cyanide. But it is not just a sheet of paper that is transparent. Even a thousand-page book placed behind the screen becomes transparent. “Thick blocks of wood are still transparent. ” Tinfoil needs many layers to hardly cast a “shadow” on the screen and it takes a very thick sheet of aluminum to reduce the fluorescence. The New Transparency Röntgen’s screen showed, in the words of his first report, that “all bodies possess this same transparency, but in very varying degrees. ” Transparency, therefore, is a property of seemingly opaque bodies, including the human body. In other words, it is not an effect. The X-ray is not something done to an object. The object is already transparent and the X-rays allow us to see it. The whole world is now understood to be transparent. Having studied the transparency of many materials, including glass itself, which paradoxically is more opaque (because it contains lead), Röntgen looks through the human body: “If the hand be held before the fluorescent screen,” he writes, “the... ” The image was crucial to the popular success of the invention. Afraid of revealing his stunning. Source: www.e-flux.com
They're really different than everyone else's boxes, because they have things that I think everyone really wants, whether it's an amazing skin serum, a ring, a really unique piece of jewelry that no one has,” she explained. On top of all of this
By Victoria Slind-Flor | September 18, 2015 Williams-Sonoma Inc., the San Francisco-based retailer of cookware, home furnishings and home decor items, was sued for trademark infringement by a 144-year-old dinnerware company. . Ruling in a case
The screen is actually made of a piece of paper coated with a thin layer of “barium platinum cyanide” that glows fluorescent when exposed to the rays. He marvels at the fact that paper itself is very transparent when seen through such a “fluorescent
including refrigerants and resins like Teflon, used in nonstick cookware. Sales of one of the new company's key products, titanium dioxide, used in the paper and paint industries, dropped 18 percent in the second quarter compared to the same 2014
There will be drawings for a Schwinn tricycle, a Wolfgang Puck 18-piece set of stainless steel cookware and a 64-quart cooler on wheels. For more information, contact Barbara Talley at 770-608-2050. Discuss; Print. Posted in Calhoun times, News, Local
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