Elaine Wiltrows shocked Teen Fashion Magazine and she said that a diverse newsroom is crucial

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Elaine Wiltross, the former editor of “Youth Fashion” magazine, led the magazine to social awareness. She hopes that young people know that in order to succeed, they should not follow the crowd.
On Monday evening, in an interview with Jessica Bennett, sex editor of The New York Times, she said: “Be yourself and you will stand out – you really can’t help but stand up.”
She said: “Your unique perspective is what others can’t bring to you, hoping it will help you become a complete self.”
The 31-year-old Welteroth is the youngest person and the second American to serve as editor-in-chief of Conde Nast. In nearly 110 years of history, she said that in her early career, she tried to work hard for credibility. . She said: “I think I haven’t played my potential before I’ve lost so much weight.”
This interview is part of the “Advancing with the Times” series of programs designed to motivate students to find their voice of citizenship.
Weltrose said that there is now an opportunity for young people to speak out, especially those who are marginalized – whether they are women, people of color, or part of a gay or transgender community. Since leaving the Teen Vogue magazine this year, her focus has been to give these people a voice.
In various news reports, Weltrose has been tracking the survivors of school shootings in Parkland, Florida. She hosted and chaired a special group at the US Women’s Summit held this month.
“If I can choose to be young and alive at any time, it is now,” she said to the audience. “This is your moment.”
The following are some of the other conclusions of the complete conversation that can be seen here.
“I am very concerned about lasers”
“I’m the girl who promised everything,” Weltrose said. She grew up in a small town in Northern California and was the first person to go to college. She said: “In the process of my growth, not many people dreamed of growing up.”
But she found an example for reporter Harriette Cole. Cole was the chief editor of Ebony magazine.
“I’m very focused on the laser,” she said. “For me, this is really about meeting a woman who really inspired me.”
After insisting for a long time, Weltrose finally surpassed Cole’s assistant and talked with her – “There is too much synergy,” she said. This call consolidated her next step: “I know what I want to do.” I want to work in a magazine in New York.
A few months later, Cole suddenly called Vertros and gave her a job to get her to find a job in Ebony. Since then, Wertrose has started her own charisma and later became director of health and beauty at Teen Vogue magazine.
Weltrose said she feels responsible for introducing cultural awareness into youth fashion. She said: “There are so many opportunities for these audiences to feel more meaningful.” To achieve this goal, leaders and employees need to represent various types of people. “This is a very diligent thing for me,” she said. “You can’t just change the image or story, you need to change the storyteller.”
She went on to say that reporters have the right to set a cultural agenda. She said that in addition to telling the truth and stating facts, the reporter’s job is to determine what is newsworthy. “When you have different players, you get different priorities.”
But she said that simply introducing diversified talents is not enough; organizations must create an environment where these people feel safe and “growth and prosperity”.
Welteroth hopes that college students take a deep breath and that they are not the only ones who feel pressure and stress. She said that the existence of a crisis is predictable.
“I’m really scared.” I want to be great. I want to live a fulfilling life. “But I don’t know what to do.”
It was through observation of her daily life that Wertros discovered some new themes – such as her love for conversation and albums she called magazines. Through the exploration of this soul, she found a professional purpose. “The answer is already there,” she said. “What do you love to do?”

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