Barbie

The brand has been under fire on social media for creating a collection of dolls for the Tokyo Games that many have called out for excluding the Asian community.
These aren’t your mom’s Barbies with their problematic proportions and lack of diversity.
And it'll cost you just $60 a night.
The toy manufacturer said it aims "to keep labels out and invite everyone in" with the dolls, which feature both male- and female-presenting clothing and accessories.
The San Francisco regional director of the Anti-Defamation League called the exhibit "deeply offensive and inappropriate."
Mattel is honoring the two historic icons as part of its Inspiring Women series.
Over the years, the Mattel doll has been been everything from an astronaut to a firefighter to a game developer, and even the president of the United States.
Barbie isn’t retiring anytime soon.
The Australian Open winner will have her very own Barbie made in her likeness, as part of Mattel's "Shero" line.
"Excuse me while I cry for 300 years because this was the toy I needed as a little girl."