Pictures of what people wearing the year you (or your grandparents) were born

A photo series offers a year-by-year look at clothing trends.

Image via (cc) Flickr user Mike Monaghan

The Man bun. Athleisure. Retro folk dresses. These are today's clothing trends. When they will fall out of fashion is anybody's guess (Let's hope in the case of the man bun it's sooner rather than later.)

Humans have been shifting their wardrobe for centuries (cross-gartered stockings or powdered wigs, anyone?). Today's acid wash often results in tomorrow's comment “I can't believe they thought that was cool!"

Marie Claire has amassed a year-by-year photo essay of 100 years of fashion. It's like your own private period drama. Click through 100 years of fashion, look up the year you were born, and then imagine your parents, their friends, and everyone else walking around in these outfits. Or find the year your grandparents were at their peak of hipness and see how they worked their wardrobe.

Or simply click through all 100 years, and watch how the flapper style morphs into the draped gown of the '30s. Check out the many perennial style points that withstand the test of time: the pleated skirt, florals, the long belted coat. It's an educational look at both the fickle and the stable sides of fashion.

via International Monetary Fund / Flickr and Streetsblog Denver / Flickr

Seventeen-year-old Swedish climate activist Greta Thunberg made a dramatic speech Tuesday at the World Economic Forum in Davos, Switzerland.

In her address, she called for a public and private sector divestment from fossil fuel companies

"Immediately end all fossil fuel subsidies and immediately and completely divest from fossil fuels. We don't want these things done by 2050, or 2030 or even 2021 — we want this done now," she said.

U.S. Treasury Secretary Steven Mnuchin mocked the teenager on Thursday during a press briefing in Davos.

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Even though marathon running is on the decline, half a million people signed up to participate in the 2020 London Marathon. It seems wild that someone would voluntarily sign up to run 26.2 miles, but those half a million people might actually be on to something. A new study published in the Journal of the American College of Cardiology found that running a marathon can help reverse signs of aging.

Researchers at Barts and University College London looked at 138 first-time marathon runners between the ages of 21 and 69. "We wanted to look at novice athletes. We didn't include people who said they ran for more than two hours a week," Dr. Charlotte Manisty, the study's senior author and cardiologist at University College London, said per CNN.

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Last Friday, GOOD reported on an infuriating incident that went down at a Massachusetts Target.

A Target manager who's come to be known as "Target Tori," was harassed by Twitter troll David Leavitt for not selling him an $89 Oral-B Pro 5000 toothbrush for a penny.

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