Abercrombie -- the brand that haunted your middle school days and made you think that wearing two polos stacked on top of each other would suddenly make you popular -- is dying. And I am here to sing its eulogy from the treetops.
On Monday, Abercrombie & Fitch faced a major defeat in its interpretation of religious discrimination law and employees of faith, especially visibly religious minorities, breathed a collective sigh of relief.
To think that Abercrombie "got away" with celebrating everyone being "the same" in a very diverse world for this long is astounding.
If the Supreme Court imposes stringent notice requirements on job applicants and employees, it will set the clock back on religious rights in the workplace by decades. Employers will be able to duck their heads into the sand any time a visibly religious Sikh, Muslim or Jew walks in.
The cover goes along with the magazine's latest feature, "The Aging of Abercrombie & Fitch," which chronicles the rise and
Teens once flocked to Abercrombie, lured by the perceived coolness of the A&F name and trademark moose logo. But the retailer was slow to adapt when fashion trends shifted and customers began shunning logos.
With two weeks left in office, Hawaii Gov. Neil Abercrombie has the future of the planet in mind. He hosted an intimate event
Lately, Abercrombie's "Look Policy," which governs the outward appearance of its salespeople, has been a point of contention
Hollister unveiled its new store concept in November 2013. (Photo: Hollister analyst day presentation) But the change so
Obama’s decision to send troops back to Iraq to protect the U.S. Embassy also divided the lawmakers. For complete election