Crown Princess Mary Launched CEO Agenda 2019 in Davos

Today, Global Fashion Agenda releases 'CEO Agenda 2019' at Davos House during the World Economic Forum’s annual meeting. In addition, the Crown Princess attended a round table meeting held in connection with the launch of CEO Agenda 2019. Developed in collaboration with leading fashion players ASOS, Bestseller, H&M group, Kering, Li & Fung, Nike, PVH Corp., Sustainable Apparel Coalition and Target, CEO Agenda 2019 has been updated to reflect global developments, highlighting climate change as a core priority. Crown Princess Mary is the patron of Global Fashion Agenda.
Crown Princess Mary wore Sandro Binic Plaid Button-Detail Pants and Hugo Boss Cilja Black Silk Blend Blouse
Asos, Bestseller, H&M group, Kering, Li & Fung, Nike, PVH Corp., Sustainable Apparel Coalition. Global Fashion Agenda
Asos, Bestseller, H&M group, Kering, Li & Fung, Nike, PVH Corp., Sustainable Apparel Coalition. Global Fashion Agenda
Asos, Bestseller, H&M group, Kering, Li & Fung, Nike, PVH Corp., Sustainable Apparel Coalition. Global Fashion Agenda
Crown Princess Mary wore Sandro Binic Plaid Button-Detail Pants
Sandro Binic Plaid Button-Detail Pants
Crown Princess Mary wore Hugo Boss Cilja Black Silk Blend Blouse
Hugo Boss Cilja Black Silk Blend Blouse
Crown Princess Mary wore Fonnesbech Avignon Trench Coat
FONNESBECH Avignon Trench Coat

20 comments:

  1. Honestly, the "Global fashion agenda" is an oxymoron in itself. If you want sustainable development, you need to reduce consumption and advocate for long-term solutions. The fashion industry does the exact opposite: ever-accelerating production (to fuel consumption) by permanently re-inventing products that didn´t need reinvention, launching trends to make consumers buy new stuff all the time, mass-producing clothing with often cheap materials that are harmful to workers, consumers and environment. I have nothing against Mary, but this patronage is useless, and a royal princess with a gazillion outfits who also promotes the fashion industry is the least suitable person to sell sustainable fashion ideas. And lastly, discussing such ideas in a luxurious and extravagant Swiss alp resort, far far away from the places most impacted by profit-driven mega companies, doesn´t exactly make it more credible.
    Sorry if this is a bit too political but I have always felt that the Davos World economic forum is super hypocritical.

    ReplyDelete
    Replies
    1. I also thought that World economics annual meetings are pointless.

      Delete
    2. Royalty fan

      Vanessa S, your spot on! So wish you could've been there, and been one of the key speakers! Please put your comment on Facebook also. Best wishes to one brave lady!!!!!

      Delete
    3. Vanessa, I am so pleased to read your comments. Royal women are very influential and it’s about time they wore their very expensive outfits more than once or twice. Like others, Davos has turned unto a talkfest for the elites. They express concerns about the environment and then go off in their limousines and private planes. No wonder people have become cynical.

      Delete
    4. Vanessa, I am so pleased to read your comments. Royal women are very influential and it’s about time they wore their very expensive outfits more than once or twice. Like others, Davos has turned unto a talkfest for the elites. They express concerns about the environment and then go off in their limousines and private planes. No wonder people have become cynical.

      Delete
    5. I undersign every word you say and must say that it isn't just fashion that needs to be totally revalued (in sense of ethics, enviroment and common sense).

      Delete
  2. Very well said. This global forum won’t make a bit of difference. But it looks like they trying to do something and appearances are everything in politics.

    ReplyDelete
  3. Absolutely agree with you, well said!

    ReplyDelete
  4. Vanessa, very well said. Oxymoron indeed!
    As well as the wastefulness of it all, I can't help thinking of the poor workers in third-world countries who make the cheap junky clothes for at least some of those companies mentioned.

    ReplyDelete
  5. Looks like P. Mary agrees with your statement as she seems to be wearing clothing we've seen before and she looks very nice too!!

    ReplyDelete
  6. Very articulately written. So true.

    ReplyDelete
  7. The brands come out of the new collections every week and do not absolutely contravene a reduction of consumption "clothing". This Davos is in total contraction with this concept ......

    ReplyDelete
  8. I think that the Rana Plaza collapse in April 2013 was for many consumers a turning point.
    I for one admit that I like the clothes of H&M and buy it. What I never understood is that some people say that these clothes are automatically of poor quality, I've heard statements like: "After four or five times in the washing machine you must throw an H&M-shirt away!" This is NOT my experience. I own dresses, trousers and blouses made by H&M that are ten years old and older (I'm not kidding). Perhaps that is because I strictly adhere to the washing instructions.
    When I don't like them any more, I give them to my local Oxfam-store. They never refused any of my clothes.

    ReplyDelete
  9. My mother said about 6 years ago;no new clothes;so she buys at upmarket second hand designer shops;and she is a woman who could afford to pay,it has to do with ethics. Davos;snow globe dreamers;do not know what is best for a world that is so vast and complex.

    ReplyDelete
  10. I absolutely agree with Vanessa.

    ReplyDelete

Blogs allow for the posting of public comments. Posted comments must directly relate to the information and or topics of discussion on those blog. Comments that are moderated will be reviewed before posting. Comments that are not moderated will be addressed as soon as possible. We trust the community to ignore personal attacks, negative speech, and respond politely.

 
Newmyroyals - Term Of Use