Doing so would have brought up a host of steamy pictures of scantily clad young men gazing into the cameras with sultry looks. As reported by my colleague Ricardo Lopez, the photos are from EY! Magateen, which apparently celebrates young men and their bodies. The alternate text is what shows up on devices that block images or is read when being accessed by someone who is blind. Other helpful strategies would have been a massive push at launch to get other popular media websites to share a copy of the logo with EY in the file name, alternate text and caption. There are also sites such as BrandYourself, a free do-it-yourself Web product that enables users to control what people find when they Google you. Facebook updates search tool, starts rollout to English-language users. A look back, and ahead, at the latest California business news.
LA Times Reports ‘EY Has Sexy Boys Problem’
July 9, by David Albrecht. The magazine, which features scantily clad young men, is the work of Luis Venegas, a Spanish creative director known for his flamboyant, sexually charged fashion publications. When I went to images.
When seeking to rebrand a major multinational company, it's best to avoid new names that may link you to "sexy boys. Megateen , a magazine that features young male models posing suggestively and showing gratuitous amounts of skin. Gawker adds that EY! Megateen and American Apparel once collaborated to create a T-shirt with the slogan "Teenagers do it better. Magateen's cover wearing red briefs. The text on that issue's cover read: 'Living the American teen! Loads of photos! Sexy boys!
Although you might find Luis dressing up as Anna Wintour at parties, it's his own one-man editorial empire that has made him one of the most influential figures in the fashion industry, and more importantly, it's what brings all the boys, drags and queen bees to the yard. Wintour is an apt model: bold, eccentric, does things her own way and of course, knows magazines, as does Luis. But you don't need to be a palm reader or hand specialist to figure that one out, just look at his trans-Iberian collection, which might be enough to land him a spot on US TV show Hoarders. Luis likes his magazines how most of us like our wine: fragrant and mature.