Four people have been charged in the February shooting death of rapper Pop Smoke, the Los Angeles County District Attorney’s Office announced Monday. Pop Smoke, whose real name is Bashar Barakah Jackson, was killed at a home in the Hollywood Hills during a robbery, according to the DA’s office.
Corey Walker, 19, and Keandre Rodgers, 18, have each been charged with murder with a special circumstance allegation, which would make them eligible for the death penalty if convicted. The special circumstance alleges the murder was committed “during the commission of a robbery and a burglary,” the DA’s office said. The complaint also makes gang and gun allegations.
Two minors, ages 17 and 15, have also been charged with one count each of murder and and robbery in juvenile court. The two minors have not been identified.
A fifth person had been arrested Thursday in connection with Jackson’s death. It is unclear if that person will also be facing charges.
Jackson, 20, was shot around 4 a.m. on Feb. 19 inside a rental home in the Hollywood Hills neighborhood of Los Angeles. City police officers found him with several gunshot wounds after responding to a 911 call. Jackson was taken to Cedars-Sinai Medical Center, where he later died.
Jackson’s debut album, Shoot for the Stars, Aim for the Moon, was posthumously released July 3. The album features an array of popular artists, including 50 Cent, Roddy Ricch, Quavo, Tyga and Karol G.
The Los Angeles Police Department is still investigating the case.
— Originally published by CBS News.
Tom Bergeron and Erin Andrews are leaving Dancing With the Stars as hosts. The longtime host took to Twitter on Monday to reveal that the show would be returning for a 29th season, but he would be not returning as host.
“Just informed @DancingABC will be continuing without me,” Bergeron wrote. “It’s been an incredible 15 year run and the most unexpected gift of my career.”
Bergeron added, “I’m grateful for that and for the lifelong friendships made. That said, now what am I supposed to do with all of these glitter masks?”
ABC and BBC Studios released a joint statement to ET confirming the news, and revealed that Andrews, his longtime co-host, will also be leaving the show.
“Tom Bergeron will forever be part of the Dancing with the Stars family. As we embark on a new creative direction, he departs the show with our sincerest thanks and gratitude for his trademark wit and charm that helped make this show a success,” the statement explained. “Erin will also not be returning, and we appreciate all that she brought to the ballroom. Fans have been rooting for her since she originally competed as a contestant back in 2010, and her signature sense of humor has become a hallmark of the show.”
The news came as a shock to fans, as Bergeron has been the host of Dancing With the Stars since its premiere in June 2005.
Bergeron publicly clashed with the show’s producers ahead of the most recent season of DWTS, when he took to Twitter to share his disappointment at the casting of Sean Spicer.
“A few months ago, during a lunch with DWTS‘ new executive producer, I offered suggestions for season 28. Chief among them was my hope that DWTS, in its return from an unprecedented year-long hiatus, would be a joyful respite from our exhausting political climate and free of inevitably divisive bookings from any party affiliation,” Bergeron wrote at the time. “I left that lunch convinced we were in agreement.”
Referring to Spicer joining the cast, Bergeron added, “Subsequently (and rather obviously), a decision was made to, as we often say in Hollywood, ‘go a different direction…. We can all agree to disagree. As we do now, but ultimately it’s their call. I’ll leave it to them to answer any further questions about those decisions.”
After season 28 concluded — with Bachelorette star Hannah Brown and her pro partner Alan Bersten taking home the Mirrorball trophy — Bergeron appeared as a costumed contestant on the third season of Fox’s The Masked Singer.
Forever 21 is offering an extra 30% off when you spend $100 or more with promo code .
Plus, get up to 50% off summer favorites. Forever 21 sale discounts are offered on warm-weather essentials including denim, tops, sandals and more.
We love that the brand already has affordable prices on clothing and accessories across the site. Check out the fashion retailer’s regular sale section for even deeper discounts. All orders over $50 get free shipping.
Below, shop our picks from the Forever 21 sale.
Espadrille Flatform Wedges by Forever 21
Espadrille Flatform WedgesForever 21Forever 21 Espadrille Flatform WedgesForever 21
Espadrille flatform sandals that add height without being uncomfortable.
$24.49 at Forever 21
Shadow-Striped Longline Cardigan by Forever 21
Shadow-Striped Longline CardiganForever 21Forever 21Shadow-Striped Longline CardiganForever 21
A cozy longline open-front cardigan to wear with everything from leggings to jeans.
$18.99 at Forever 21
Cotton-Blend Cropped Tank Top by Forever 21 at 38% Off
Cotton-Blend Cropped Tank TopForever 21Forever 21Cotton-Blend Cropped Tank TopForever 21
This sleek cropped tank is simply stylish. Team it with denim, midi skirt or bike shorts. Collect in multiple colors, too!
REGULARLY $7.99$5 at Forever 21
Mini Faux Leather Crossbody Bag
Mini Faux Leather Crossbody BagForever 21Forever 21Mini Faux Leather Crossbody BagForever 21
A bright and summery mini faux leather crossbody bag.
Each product has been selected and reviewed by our editorial team; however, we may receive affiliate commissions from some links to the products on this page. Prices listed are subject to change by the retailer. Promotions in this article are subject to availability, expiration and other terms as determined by partner.
Tamera Mowry-Housley is out at The Real.The actress confirmed her departure from the talk show Monday, after seven years with the series.
“For seven years, my home and heart has been at The Real. The friendships that I’ve made there will last a lifetime, and the people that I’ve had the blessing to interview have changed my life for the better,” Mowry-Housley wrote. “I’m so proud of what all the ladies and I have accomplished there, including two well-deserved NAACP Image Awards and a Daytime Emmy. However, all good things must come to an end, and it’s with a bittersweet smile that I announce that I am moving on from The Real.“
“To my fellow hosts, I love you, I will miss you, and I will always be there for you. Thank you for teaching me, supporting me, and loving all of me. Sisters forever,” she continued. “I’ll be rooting for you, as I look forward to spending more time with my family, pursuing amazing new opportunities, and embarking on the next chapter of my life.”
Mowry-Housley added in her caption, “I had NO intention to talk about this today, especially in light of the news of my dear friend Naya [Rivera], but now some reports are coming out and I’d rather you hear it from me first.”
The actress’s exit from The Real comes just over a month after fellow co-host Amanda Seales left the show. Seales announced her departure on June 3, six months after joining the Emmy-winning program.
“It doesn’t feel good to my soul to be at a place where I cannot speak to my people the way they need to be spoken to,” Seales explained of why she didn’t renew her contract, “and where the people that are speaking to me in despairing ways are not being handled.”
“I’m not at a space where, as a full black woman, I can have my voice and my co-workers also have their voices, and where the people at the top are not respecting the necessity for black voices to be at the top, too,” Seales added.
Jeannie Mai, Adrienne Houghton and Loni Love remain as The Real‘s original co-hosts. Original co-host Tamar Braxton left the show suddenly in 2016. See more in the video below.
The cancel culture — the phenomenon of removing or canceling people, brands or shows from the public domain because of offensive statements or ideologies — is not a threat to the ruling class. Hundreds of corporations, nearly all in the hands of white executives and white board members, enthusiastically pumped out messages on social media condemning racism and demanding justice after George Floyd was choked to death by police in Minneapolis. Police, which along with the prison system are one of the primary instruments of social control over the poor, have taken the knee, along with Jamie Dimon, the chief executive of the serially criminal JPMorgan Chase, where only 4 percent of the top executives are Black. Jeff Bezos, the richest man in the world whose corporation, Amazon, paid no federal income taxes last year and who fires workers that attempt to unionize and tracks warehouse laborers as if they were prisoners, put a “Black Lives Matter” banner on Amazon’s home page.
The rush by the ruling elites to profess solidarity with the protestors and denounce racist rhetoric and racist symbols, supporting the toppling of Confederate statues and banning the Confederate flag, are symbolic assaults on white supremacy. Alone, these gestures will do nothing to reverse the institutional racism that is baked into the DNA of American society. The elites will discuss race. They will not discuss class.
We must be wary of allowing those wielding the toxic charge of racism, no matter how well intentioned their motives, to decide who has a voice and who does not. Public shaming and denunciation, as any student of the Russian, French or Chinese revolutions knows, is one that leads to absurdism and finally despotism. Virulent racists, such as Richard Spencer, exist. They are dangerous. But racism will not end until we dismantle a class system that was created to empower oligarchic oppression and white supremacy. Racism will not end until we defund the police and abolish the world’s largest system of mass incarceration. Racism will not end until we invest in people rather than systems of control. This means reparations for African-Americans, the unionization of workers, massive government jobs programs, breaking up and nationalizing the big banks along with the for-profit health services, transportation sector, the internet, privatized utilities and the fossil fuel industry, as well as a Green New Deal and the slashing of our war expenditures by 75 percent.
The politically correct speech and symbols of inclusiveness, without a concerted assault on corporate power, will do nothing to change a system that by design casts the poor and working poor, often people of color, aside — Karl Marx called them surplus labor — and forces them into a life of misery and a brutal criminal caste system.
The cancel culture, with its public shaming on social media, is the boutique activism of the liberal elites. It allows faux student radicals to hound and attack those deemed to be racist or transphobic, before these “radicals” graduate to work for corporations such as Goldman Sachs, which last year paid $9 million in fines to settle federal allegations of racial and gender pay bias. Self-styled Marxists in the academy have been pushed out of economic departments and been reborn as irrelevant cultural and literary critics, employing jargon so obscure as to be unreadable. These “radical” theorists invest their energy in linguistic acrobatics and multiculturalism, with branches such as feminism studies, queer studies and African-American studies. The inclusion of voices often left out of the traditional academic canon certainly enriches the university. But multiculturalism, moral absolutism and the public denunciations of apostates, by themselves, too often offer escape routes from critiquing and attacking the class structures and systems of economic oppression that exclude and impoverish the poor and the marginal.
The hedge fund managers, oligarchs and corporate CEOs on college trustee boards don’t care about Marxist critiques of Joseph Conrad. They do care if students are being taught to dissect the lies of the neoliberal ideology used as a cover to orchestrate the largest transference of wealth upwards in American history.
The cancel culture, shorn of class politics, is the parlor game of the overeducated. If we do not examine, as Theodor Adorno wrote, the “societal play of forces that operate beneath the surface of political forms,” we will be continually cursed with a more ruthless and sophisticated form of corporate control, albeit one that is linguistically sensitive and politically correct.
“Stripped of a radical idiom, robbed of a utopian hope, liberals and leftists retreat in the name of progress to celebrate diversity,” historian Russell Jacoby writes. “With few ideas on how a future should be shaped, they embrace all ideas. Pluralism becomes a catchall, the alpha and omega of political thinking. Dressed up as multicultural, it has become the opium of disillusioned intellectuals, the ideology of an era without an ideology.”
The cudgel of racism, as I have experienced, is an effective tool to shut down debate. Students for Justice in Palestine organizations, which almost always include Jewish students, are being banned on college campuses in the name of fighting racism. Activists in these outlawed groups are often barred from holding any student leadership positions on campus. Professors that dare to counter the Zionist narrative, such as the Palestinian American scholar Steven Salaita, have had job offers rescinded, been fired or denied tenure and dismissed. Norman Finkelstein, one of the most important scholars on the Israel-Palestine conflict, has been ruthlessly targeted by the Israel lobby throughout his career, making it impossible for him to get tenure or academic appointments. Never mind, that he is not only Jewish but the son of Holocaust survivors. Jews, in this game, are branded as racists, and actual racists, such as Donald Trump, because they back Israel’s refusal to recognize Palestinian rights, are held up as friends of the Jewish people.
I have long been a target of the Israeli lobby. The lobby, usually working through Hillel Houses on college campuses, which function as little more than outposts of American Israel Public Affairs Committee (AIPAC), does not attempt to address my enumeration of the war crimes committed by Israel, many of which I witnessed, the egregious flouting by Israel of international law, exacerbated by the plans to annex up to 30 percent of the West Bank, or the historical record ignored and distorted by the lobby to justify Jewish occupation of a country that from the 7th century until 1948 was Muslim. The lobby prefers not to deal in the world of facts. It misuses the trope of anti-Semitism to ensure that those who speak up for Palestinian rights and denounce Israeli occupation are not invited to events on Israel-Palestine conflict, or are disinvited to speak after invitations have been sent out, as happened to me at the University of Pennsylvania, among other venues.
It does not matter that I spent seven years in the Middle East, or that I was the Middle East Bureau Chief for The New York Times, living for weeks at a time in the Israel-occupied territories. It does not matter that I speak Arabic. My voice and the voices of those, especially Palestinians, who document the violations of Palestinian civil rights are canceled out by the mendacious charge that we are racists. I doubt most of the college administrators who agree to block our appearances believe we are racists, but they don’t also want the controversy. Zionism is the cancel culture on steroids.
The Israel lobby, whose interference in our electoral process dwarfs that of any other country, including Russia, is now attempting to criminalize the activities of those, such as myself, who support the Boycott, Divestment and Sanctions (BDS) movement. The lobby, with its huge financial clout, is pushing state legislatures, in the name of fighting anti-Semitism, to use anti-boycott laws and executive orders to punish companies and individuals that promote BDS. Twenty-seven states have so far enacted laws or policies that penalize businesses, organizations and individuals for supporting BDS.
The debate about the excesses of cancel culture was most recently ignited by a letter signed by 153 prominent and largely privileged writers and intellectuals in Harper’s Magazine, a publication for educated, white liberals. Critics of the letter argue, correctly, that “nowhere in it do the signatories mention how marginalized voices have been silenced for generations in journalism, academia, and publishing.” These critics also point out, correctly, that signatories include those, such as The New York Times columnist David Brooks and Malcolm Gladwell, with access to huge media platforms and who face no danger of being silenced. They finally note that a few of the signatories are the most vicious proponents of the Zionist cancel culture, including The New York Times editor Bari Weiss, who led campaigns while at Columbia University to destroy the careers of Arab professors; literary scholar Cary Nelson, who was one of those who denounced the Palestinian American scholar Salaita as a racist; and political scientist Yascha Mounk, who has attacked Rep. Ilhan Omar as an anti-Semite.
I find the cancel culture and its public denunciations as distasteful as those who signed the letter. But these critics are battling a monster of their own creation. The institutional and professional power of those targeted by the Harper’s letter is insignificant, especially when set against that of the signatories or the Israel lobby. Those singled out for attack pose little threat to the systems of entrenched power, which the signatories ironically represent, and indeed are more often its victims. I suspect this is the reason for the widespread ire the letter provoked.
The most ominous threats to free speech and public debate do not come from the cancel culture of the left, which rarely succeeds in removing its targets from power, despite a few high profile firings such as James Bennet, who oversaw a series of tone-deaf editorial decisions as the Opinion Page Editor at The New York Times. These corporate forces, which assure us that Black Lives Matter, understand that the left’s witch hunts are a harmless diversion.
Corporations have seized control of the news industry and turned it into burlesque. They have corrupted academic scholarship. They make war on science and the rule of law. They have used their wealth to destroy our democracy and replace it with a system of legalized bribery. They have created a world of masters and serfs who struggle at subsistence level and endure crippling debt peonage. The commodification of the natural world by corporations has triggered an ecocide that is pushing the human species closer and closer towards extinction. Anyone who attempts to state these truths and fight back was long ago driven from the mainstream and relegated to the margins of the internet by Silicon Valley algorithms. As cancel culture goes, corporate power makes the Israel lobby look like amateurs.
The current obsession with moral purity, devoid of a political vision and incubated by self-referential academics and educated elites, is easily co-opted by the ruling class who will say anything, as long as the mechanisms of corporate control remain untouched. We have enemies. They run Silicon Valley and sit on corporate boards. They make up the two ruling political parties. They manage the war industry. They chatter endlessly on corporate-owned airwaves about trivia and celebrity gossip. Our enemies are now showering us with politically correct messages. But until they are overthrown, until we wrest power back from our corporate masters, the most insidious forms of racism in America will continue to flourish.
Ssense is having a sale on the coolest luxury brands and streetwear in fashion! The online retailer is offering up to 70% off on designer pieces from top brands such as Balmain, Kenzo, Givenchy, Raf Simons, Marc Jacobs and more with many new styles recently added to the sale.
No promo code is needed and shipping to the U.S. is free when you spend over $200 at the Ssense sale.
There are a lot of great designer deals on accessories for under $200 on the website you don’t want to miss. Score a discount on a sneaker, handbag, jewelry and more.
Shop the Ssense sale.
Check out ET Style’s top picks, ahead.
A classic and luxurious black duffle bag.
Black Small Halo Satchel Duffle Bag Alexander WangSSENSEBlack Small Halo Satchel Duffle Bag Alexander WangREGULARLY $695$361 at SSENSE
This A.P.C. crossbody bag is timeless and versatile.
Khaki Mini Demi-Lune BagA.P.C. SsenseKhaki Mini Demi-Lune BagA.P.C. REGULARLY $360$187 at Ssense
A statement tote featuring Off-White’s logo.
White Wrinkled Arrows Commercial ToteOff-White SsenseWhite Wrinkled Arrows Commercial ToteOff-White REGULARLY $395$198 at Ssense
These oval Chloé sunglasses give off retro vibes.
Tortoiseshell Retro Oval SunglassesChloéSsenseTortoiseshell Retro Oval SunglassesChloéREGULARLY $335$184 at Ssense
Rock the Versace Medusa with this ring.
Gold Medusa RingVersaceSsenseGold Medusa RingVersaceREGULARLY $115$83 at Ssense
Classic Vans Old Skool sneakers with red checkered print.
White & Red OG Old Skool LX SneakersVansSsenseWhite & Red OG Old Skool LX SneakersVansREGULARLY $85$68 at Ssense
A pair of strappy, flat Ancient Greek Sandals.
Black Clio SandalsAncient Greek Sandals SsenseBlack Clio SandalsAncient Greek Sandals REGULARLY $195$119 at Ssense
Party-ready platform metallic silver sandals from Marc Jacobs.
Silver ‘The Glam’ Heeled SandalsMarc Jacobs SsenseSilver ‘The Glam’ Heeled SandalsMarc Jacobs REGULARLY $475$143 at Ssense
Anderson Cooper’s son is growing up fast! The 53-year-old proud dad took to Instagram on Monday to share new pics of Wyatt Morgan Cooper in honor of his 10 weeks of life. Cooper announced he’d welcomed Wyatt via surrogate in April.
In one of the sweet shots, Cooper, wearing a blue T-shirt and a soft smile, holds a diaper-clad Wyatt, whose adorable tummy, legs and arms are on full display.
The second pic Cooper shared featured the doting dad sweetly kissing his son’s cheek.
“Wyatt is 10 weeks old and doing great,” Cooper captioned his post. “He likes naps and milk and being read to. Thank you for all your lovely cards and messages!”
Fashion designer Diane von Furstenberg commented that baby Wyatt “looks like Gloria,” in reference to Cooper’s late mother, Gloria Vanderbilt.
Meanwhile, Cooper’s friend, Andy Cohen, was quick to share his praise, writing, “Love these daddy.”
When ET spoke with Cohen in May, he revealed that he’s been sending some of his 1-year-old son, Benjamin’s, hand-me-downs Wyatt’s way.
“[Wyatt] is wearing all of Ben’s hand-me-downs, and he’s got a great wardrobe ready for him,” Cohen said. “It is so funny because I just sent Anderson a picture of Ben in his pajamas this morning, and I said, ‘Do you like these?’ He goes, ‘I love them, I can’t wait!'”
“So, we have a little funnel of clothes from my house to his … and my nanny now works for Anderson,” he continued. “We FaceTimed today for about a half an hour. We either FaceTime or talk on the phone, and we text all the time.”
Watch the video below for more on Cooper.
DSW Sale: Take Up to 75% Off Dress Sandals and 25% Off Clearance Shoes from J.Lo, TOMS, Nike and More
DSW is offering 25% off clearance with code at checkout through July 12
Through July 13, get up to 75% off dress sandals, no code needed.You’ll find DSW deals from brands like Birkenstock, Dolce Vita, Nike, Adidas, Crown Vintage, Vans and more.
Shipping is free for DSW VIP rewards program members and orders over $35. If you’re looking to score designer shoe styles for the new season, this is your chance to get deals on DSW shoes.
Ahead, shop ET Style’s top pairs of shoes from the massive shoe sale at DSW.
Crest Sneaker by Sperry Top-Sider
Crest SneakerSperry Top-SiderDSWCrest SneakerSperry Top-Sider
A classic lace-up suede sneaker from Sperry Top-Sider that’s perfect for summer.
REGULARLY $75$39.98 at DSW
Downshifter 9 Lightweight Running Shoe by Nike
Downshifter 9 Lightweight Running ShoeNikeDSWDownshifter 9 Lightweight Running ShoeNike
Save on these lightweight mesh Nike running shoes, featuring a fun bright orange trim.
REGULARLY $60$49.98 at DSW
Ivy Bow Scuff Slipper by TOMS
Ivy Bow Scuff Slipper TOMSTOMSIvy Bow Scuff Slipper TOMS
Cozy faux fur-lined cushioned slippers to keep your toes warm at home. We love the plaid print and bow detail.
REGULARLY $55$39.98 at DSW
Teresa Loafer by Cole Haan
Teresa LoaferCole HaanDSWTeresa LoaferCole Haan
Cole Haan loafers that make a statement. This sophisticated, trendy design combines leopard print and leather.
REGULARLY $150$39.98 at DSW
Tavin Bootie by Dolce Vita
Tavin BootieDolce VitaDSWTavin BootieDolce Vita
Comfortable boots with a stacked block heel are versatile and timeless — a staple for every shoe enthusiast.
REGULARLY $152$44.98 at DSW
Jaxline Sandal by Vince Camuto
Jaxline SandalVince CamutoDSWJaxline SandalVince Camuto
These strappy flat sandals with a toe ring detail go with everything from dresses to denim shorts.
REGULARLY $109$59.98 at DSW
Giuseppe Sandal by Franco Sarto
Giuseppe SandalFranco SartoDSWGiuseppe SandalFranco Sarto
These strappy flat sandals with a toe ring detail go with everything from dresses to denim shorts.
REGULARLY $79$44.98 at DSW
Saphita Espadrille Wedge Sandal by Jessica Simpson
Saphita Espadrille Wedge SandalJessica SimpsonDSWSaphita Espadrille Wedge SandalJessica Simpson
This stylish ulta-high heel features a square open toe and beachy espadrille outlines for casual texture.
REGULARLY $59.99 $24.99 at DSW
Elly Wedge Sandal by Italian Shoemakers
Elly Wedge Sandal (BOGO)Italian ShoemakersDSWElly Wedge Sandal (BOGO)Italian Shoemakers
A chic look with a touch of shine.
REGULARLY $60$44.99 at DSW
Lukita Sandal by JLO Jennifer Lopez
Lukita Sandal (BOGO)JLo Jennifer LopezDSWLukita Sandal (BOGO)JLo Jennifer Lopez
Jennifer Lopez’s slip-on sandals are predictably chic and fun.
$60.99 at DSW
Ellie Sandal by Nanette Lepore
Ellie Sandal (BOGO)Nanette LeporeDSWEllie Sandal (BOGO)Nanette Lepore
These tortoise shell block heels from Nanette Lepore are perfectly on trend.
REGULARLY $79.99$59.99 at DSW
Patti Sandal by Sam Edelman
Patti Sandal (BOGO)Sam EdelmanDSWPatti Sandal (BOGO)Sam Edelman
You can never have too many neutral sandals.
REGULARLY $100$34.98 at DSW
If you haven’t been wearing much makeup while staying at home, here’s an exciting reason to get back into your beauty routine: Tarte is having a major flash sale on foundation — take 40% off select foundation products and save 50% if you’re a member of the vegan makeup brand’s free-to-join loyalty program.
The makers of the iconic Shape Tape concealer offer a robust array of foundations with great coverage, including powder foundation, liquid foundation, matte foundation, full coverage foundation, hydrating foundation and stick foundation. Whether you’re looking to minimize the appearance of pores and blemishes or just want a pretty natural finish, Tarte has an option for your skin tone and skin type.
To score 40% off the beauty brand’s foundations, use promo code FLASH at checkout. And for that extra sweet 50% off, either log into or create your Team Tarte account (all you need is an email address).
Shop your new favorite foundation in the perfect shade below.
Get a full coverage finish that blurs pores and blemishes but feels light as air. For extra smooth results, apply it with the Airbrush Finish Bamboo Foundation Brush.
Amazonian Clay Full Coverage Foundation SPF 15TarteTarteAmazonian Clay Full Coverage Foundation SPF 15TarteREGULARLY $39$23.40 or $19.50 at Tarte
This tinted moisturizer is a top pick for any makeup lover seeking a naturally radiant glow. Enjoy the Maracuja Tinted Hydrator’s hydrating and brightening benefits of maracuja oil, hyaluronic acid, vegan collagen, turmeric and aloe.
Maracuja Tinted HydratorTarteTarteMaracuja Tinted HydratorTarteREGULARLY $29$17.40 or $14.50 at Tarte
Tarte’s Babassu Foundcealer Skincare Foundation Broad Spectrum SPF 20 is the first-ever vegan skincare foundation. Among its many capabilities: hydrates, conceals, plumps, minimizes wrinkles and lasts up to 12 hours.
Babassu Foundcealer Skincare Foundation Broad Spectrum SPF 20TarteTarteBabassu Foundcealer Skincare Foundation Broad Spectrum SPF 20TarteREGULARLY $39$23.40 or $19.50 at Tarte
The beauty brand’s Amazonian Clay Airbrush Foundation is a genius powder foundation that provides a natural matte coverage — aka the perfect look for summer.
Amazonian Clay Airbrush FoundationTarteTarteAmazonian Clay Airbrush FoundationTarteREGULARLY $36$21.60 or $18 at Tarte
Buildable coverage is the name of the game with the Amazonian Clay BB Tinted Moisturizer Broad Spectrum SPF 20. If you’re after a “no makeup” makeup look, this is the foundation you want.
Amazonian Clay BB Tinted Moisturizer Broad Spectrum SPF 20TarteTarteAmazonian Clay BB Tinted Moisturizer Broad Spectrum SPF 20TarteREGULARLY $36$21.60 or $18 at Tarte
Say goodbye to redness and hyperpigmentation with a few swipes of the Tarte Clay Stick Foundation. Its creamy formula melts onto skin and provides comfortable matte coverage in seconds.
Clay Stick FoundationTarteTarteClay Stick FoundationTarteREGULARLY $29$17.40 or $14.50 at Tarte
Botkier is giving shoppers a big reason to scoop up new shoes for summer. The accessory brand is offering 50% off on all shoes with the code . Shop fashionable sandals, mules, flats and more styles as part of the sale event.
Botkier designs combine timelessness and trends for footwear and bags that elevate any look. In addition to the summer shoe sale, be sure to check out the Botkier outlet sale with items up to 80% off. Score a Botkier bag like a clutch or crossbody to wear with a new pair of shoes.
Shop the Botkier shoe sale.
Check out ET Style’s top picks.
Trendy PVC-strap sandals with low heel.
Yani SandalBotkier Botkier Yani SandalBotkier
REGULARLY $128$64 at Botkier
Elegant leather mules to go with any outfit.
Ulla MuleBotkier BotkierUlla MuleBotkier REGULARLY $158$79 at Botkier
A pointed-toe flat in a pretty pastel shade.
Annika FlatBotkier BotkierAnnika FlatBotkier REGULARLY $138$69 at Botkier
Slingback heels to pair with a fun dress.
Farrah SandalBotkier BotkierFarrah SandalBotkier REGULARLY $158$79 at Botkier
A sophisticated suede pump for day and night.
Sena PumpBotkier BotkierSena PumpBotkier $74 at Botkier
These easy, effortless mules are perfect for the weekend.
Carlie MuleBotkier BotkierCarlie MuleBotkier $64 at Botkier