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In April 2017, Sherry Qureshy and his wife Sara, founded Halal Socks. The idea behind the Muslim-inspired festive socks began when Sara struggled to find a suitable Eid gift for her husband. Hear the story of how they started the business and why this means more then just wearing cool looking socks.
It’s no longer surprising when Prime Minister Justin Trudeau’s socks make headlines. There were Star Wars socks for May the Fourth, a NATO-themed pair for a leaders summit and maple leaves for Live with Kelly and Ryan .
It is a piece of clothing usually condemned to the lowest drawers and recesses of the wardrobe. Sometimes left in the hallway, under the bed, on the steps, even in the sand box of children’s’ parks. It seems nobody gives two hoots about the neglected pair…
Socks are usually the last thing most people think about when putting together an outfit, and they’re something you’d hardly think of it you want to send across a message. You know, with them being on the feet, away from our eyes and all. But…
The co-founders tell us why their socks represent unity – at a personal, regional and international level
The internet is loving photos of Justin Trudeau at Toronto’s pride parade that show he honored gay rights and Eid al-Fitr.
Wonder Woman welcomed the boss to @pridetoronto earlier today #toronto #yyz #prideto #pride2017 #torontopride A post shared by Adam Scotti (@adamscotti) on Canada’s Justin Trudeau took part in Toronto’s Gay Pride parade, with the prime minister’s official photographer Adam Scotti there to mark only the second time that a Canadian leader has marched in the country’s largest LGBT event.
It’s pretty clever. Men, after all, have significantly fewer options than women when it comes to implicit communication via clothing. Unlike Hillary Clinton with her white pantsuits, they can’t use color to support an idea. They can’t really wear suits by different tailors for every country they visit to support local industry, the way Michelle Obama often did and the Duchess of Cambridge does.
Canadian Prime Minister Justin Trudeau made headlines around the world and became a viral sensation with his appearance at Toronto’s Gay Pride parade over the weekend. Last year, Trudeau, who marched with his wife Sophie Gregoire Trudeau, became the first sitting prime minister to participate in a Pride parade, the CBC reported.
Wed 28 Jun 2017 09.25 EDT Last modified on Fri 24 Nov 2017 21.42 EST Name: Sock diplomacy. Appearance: Colourful. Inventor: Justin Trudeau, the 23rd prime minister of Canada. Not him again. What’s wrong with Justin Trudeau? Well, there are worse prime ministers out there, I suppose. Like who?
Along with a rainbow maple leaf on his cheek, the prime minister sported brightly coloured socks that marked Eid al-Fitr, which is celebrated by Muslims at the end of the fasting month of Ramadan. Eid coincided with Toronto’s Pride parade on Sunday.
Socks are having a moment. It all started on the runway -at Prada, Gucci, and Vetements, specifically-and before we knew it, socks were rivaling It bags as 2017’s most highly coveted, hard-to-find luxury items. You still can’t get your hands on Vetements’s striped tube socks from Spring, despite their $95 price tag (i.e.
Canadian Prime Minister Justin Trudeau has created a social media frenzy after he attended Toronto’s pride march donning rainbow socks celebrating the Muslim holiday of Eid. The popular PM used the opportunity to promote inclusivity, but his words were overshadowed by his colorful socks. “This is all about including people,” Trudeau told local Canadian media.