Bra Company Says Women Are Paintings, Not Food

An underwear line wants to change "pear-shaped" to "Matisse."

The Australian women's underwear line Triumph is trying to counteract negative body images in women by ceasing to describe ladies' shapes with analog fruits (e.g. "pear-shaped" and "apple-shaped"). Instead, Triumph believes women should be taxonomized by which Old Master artist preferred to paint their specific figure.

A traditionally pear-shaped woman would be a "Matisse" under Triumph's new lexicon, whereas a woman with "a full bust and bottom" is a "Rembrandt."

Anecdotal evidence in the video above finds that at least a few women think this change in female categorization is an improvement on the past (nobody likes to be thought of as food, of course). But that raises the question of whether a better improvement would be to stop categorizing women altogether. Why not just call them women and let their tailors worry about their shapes?

via The Hill / Twitter

President Trump's appearance at the World Economic Forum in Davos, Switzerland was a mixed bag.

The theme of the event was climate change, but Trump chose to use his 30 minutes of speaking time to brag about the "spectacular" U.S. economy and encouraged world leaders to invest in America.

He didn't mention climate change once.

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via David Leavitt / Twitter and RealTargetTori / Twitter

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.

He describes himself as a "multimedia journalist who has worked for CBS, AXS, Yahoo, and others."

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The Australian bushfires have claimed 27 human lives, an estimated 1 billion animals are feared dead, and thousands of properties have been completely decimated.

The fires were caused by extreme heat and dryness, the result of 2019 being the country's hottest year on record, with average temperatures 1.52C above the 1961-1990 average.

The area hit hardest by the fires, New South Wales, also had its hottest year on record, with temperatures rising 1.95C above average.

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