Jake and Caroline Danehy: Approaching sustainability.
Take a ride from New York City to Fire Island with the co-founders of sustainable beachwear company Fair Harbor Clothing.
Jake and Caroline Danehy grew up near the beach in Fair Harbor. Now based in New York City, the siblings are co-founders and chief executives of a sustainable beachwear line named for the place where their love of the ocean and commitment to the environment began – a place they still get away to, every chance they get.
“Sustainability is incredibly important in our lives... I wouldn’t buy the Polestar 2 just for the sustainability aspect, but because of the smooth ride and feeling when we’re in the car.”
Utilizing innovative material technologies similar to those that make the Polestar 2 vegan WeaveTech interiors, Fair Harbor turns recycled plastics into fabric for clothing and swimwear that’s not only sustainable but stylish and ultra-comfortable, too.
“Our mission is to make products for people to enjoy the places they love while protecting those places at the same time. We’re not waiting for the future – we’re making it.”
One historic drive: Polestar 3 and the Pacific Coast Highway
There are a few journeys that every car fan should make. Sacred asphalt imbued with a unique kind of history. One not just of cars themselves, but celebrity, food, music and everything else in-between. The Pacific Coast Highway is one of them.
Still Talking: Humanizing fashion, one portrait at a time
Ever wondered about the stories hidden behind the lens? They say a picture can tell you a thousand words, but what about the storytellers? Introducing 'Still Talking,' our new content series that unravels the journeys and experiences that drive photographers to capture those unique moments, faces, and objects. In this episode, we're in conversation with a New York-based artist on a compelling mission—to humanize the fashion industry. Say hello to Simbarashe Cha.
Thinking about taboos with Belgian artist Thibeau Scarcériaux
Design is all around. There’s good design, and there’s bad design. And then there’s design that makes us think. Through his work, Belgian functional artist Thibeau Scarcériaux explores the power of making people think – and talking about taboo subjects.