Image: Burberry

1. What Luxury Brands Can Learn from Bicester Village’s Secondhand Success: Pop-ups are proving the resale market is not only an opportunity for luxury brands to support long-term sustainable goals, but retain first-time buyers who may wish to sell secondhand items and ‘upgrade’ a first-hand good down the line. – Read More on Forbes

2. Ferrari Unveils First Fashion Collection: “Ferrari wants to champion Italian excellence and the best of our country’s creativity,” said Ferrari chairman John Elkann. “Today’s fashion show in our factory and the openings of the Ferrari store and the ‘Cavallino’ restaurant in Maranello are signs of a strong and optimistic Italy, ready for growth and renewal.” – Read More on Yahoo

3. RETRO READ: Ferrari to Cut its Licensing Deals in Half as it Looks to Move its Non-Car Offerings Up the Luxury Ladder. The automaker is significantly revamping its licensing strategy, one that has enabled it to transform the luxury appeal of its name into lucrative deals with third-parties, such as Tod’s and Oakley, which readily stamp the Ferrari name and prancing horse logo on leather loafers and sunglasses. – Read More on TFL

4. Burberry’s Stricter Climate-Change Target Puts Suppliers in the Spotlight: “Most apparel supply chains are genuinely very complicated. When you add in multiple countries, when you add in more layers, when you add in more complicated processes, it adds complexity…and it’s going to be more difficult to measure your emissions.” – Read More on WSJ

5. A Retail Crusader’s Eclectic Portfolio Is Giving Malls New Hope: Jamie Salter, the CEO of Authentic Brands, has partnered with Simon Properties to purchase struggling brands such as Brooks Brothers and Forever 21. He’s betting he can turn them around—and IPO. – Read More on Bloomberg

6. The Next Part of the Sustainable Fashion Conversation Will Be About Racial Justice: A sustainable reimagining of the fashion system will only be successful if the communities most closely connected to the environmental crisis are at the center of the solutions. The sustainability movement as a whole must reckon with the ways it has failed to understand its aims. – Read More on Vanity Fair