That is the big question that New York City is raising through a new campaign called the NYC Girls Project, which aims to help promote self-esteem in tweens. In the newest “public education campaign geared towards girls ages 7-12,” new ads will appear on buses, subways, and phone kiosks. Read More
BY Alanna Vagianos
on Sep 25, 2013
Today history was made. Over 350 people found themselves in the middle of Herald Square today...twerking. Big Freedia, the New Orleans bounce hip-hop artist and twerk extraordinaire, led the mass twerkers to set the Guinness World Record for the Most People Twerking Simultaneously.
For two whole minutes, everyone from a man in a suit and tie to an 80-year-old woman twerked their way into history. Even a few BUST people made it to Herald square to show off their moves. They captured the entire event and its awesomeoness on camera. Read More
BY Adrienne Tooley
on Sep 19, 2013
Big Freedia, New Orleans bounce musician extraordinaire and BUST favorite (featured in “The Men We Love” April/May 2010 issue), is inviting you to put the VMA's out of your mind once and for all by helping a true professional set the Guinness World Record for Most People Twerking Simultaneously.
Yes. You read that correctly. Don’t lie; if you’re in the New York area, you’re definitely going to want to be there to see this.
Take a long lunch Wednesday, September 25, between 12 p.m. and 1 p.m. Read More
BY Tess Duncan
on Feb 15, 2013
Pop Up Yoga NYC is exactly what it sounds like. People doing yoga wherever they can, poppin’ classes up all over New York. A park? Duh. A rooftop, a school, a market? You bet! The wellness initiative moves yoga out of the studio and into urban environments. With a mere $5 donation fee, these classes are a great way to shake up your yoga routine. Back in November, the organization teamed up with grassroots group Sandybaggers for a Staten Island relief fundraiser. Now the Pop Up Yoga is putting together something even more exciting. Read More
BY Dre Grigoropol
on Feb 15, 2013
In the 70's and 80's, graffiti was extremely common in major cities like New York. As the act became increasingly associated with crime, police heightened surveillance of street art. Still, little tags can be seen almost everywhere you look, including bigger pieces that make quite an impact. While some citizens clearly aren't fans of graffiti, others are glad that these anonymous artists are being generous enough to create free, original artwork for the public.
There are many female pioneers who painted the way for women in the mysterious world of street art. Read More