Naomi Campbell and Cindy Crawford were two of the biggest names in the modeling world in the ’90s and they remain prominent figures today. Soon, fans will be able to re-live some of their most career-defining moments both on and off the runway.
“The Supermodels,” a new docuseries set to stream on Apple TV+, will chart the unprecedented careers of Campbell, Crawford and their contemporaries Linda Evangelista and Christy Turlington who are all regarded as the original “supers,” who helped pave the way for a number of other successful models.
“We hope our journey seen in the docuseries will encourage, motivate and inspire young people around the world,” said Campbell in a post on Instagram. In a similar post, Crawford said she is “excited to reunite with my friends” and explore “the way supermodels transcended the traditional perceptions and limits of modeling.”
Facebook released a blog post on Friday attacking the Netflix documentary “The Social Dilemma.”
Facebook said the film buries nuanced discussion in “sensationalism” and uses social media platforms as a scapegoat for complex societal problems like political polarization.
Oxford University psychologist Prof. Andrew Przybylski told Business Insider he broadly agreed with Facebook’s argument.
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Facebook is taking on a Netflix documentary about the dark side of social media, saying it buries the truth in sensationalism.
“The Social Dilemma” started streaming on Netflix on September 9, and Facebook put out a blog post on Friday addressing the film. “We should have conversations about the impact of social media on our lives. But ‘The Social Dilemma’ buries the substance in sensationalism,” Facebook writes.
“Rather than offer a nuanced look at technology, it gives a distorted view of how social media platforms work to create a convenient