The Bachelorette’s Reality Bias Is Killing America’s Beauty Contest: The Beauty Contest Is Being Denied to Men
Beauty is all about finding the right face for your skin tone.
But it’s not just skin tone that matters, according to the latest national beauty survey.
And while beauty contests are all about beauty, the contestants who win are only half the story.
The beauty pageant is a great opportunity to hone a person’s skin and figure, but they’re only half of the story, according the National Beauty Association.
They’re also not even half the beauty contest, as they only account for one-fifth of the beauty industry.
As we all know, beauty contests can be great, but what happens when they’re not?
In the eyes of the competition, beauty is everything.
The American Beauty Association has taken the fight for beauty to the streets and taken it to the nation’s highest court, arguing that beauty is a social good and deserves equal protection under the law.
The law that is written into the constitution is that a person must have the right to be free from discrimination based on race, color, religion, sex, or national origin.
In other words, the beauty pageant does not discriminate based on a person of color’s skin tone, but does, for women, according an analysis of the data from the Beauty Industry Council.
But according to a 2016 report from the National Cosmetics Council, the majority of beauty contest winners are not black or Hispanic.
They are white women, often women of color.
“The beauty industry has long held that beauty has a social value and that women deserve equal access to it,” says Allison Seeburg, director of the Center for Women in the Cosmetics Industry, an advocacy group that has been campaigning for fairer beauty standards.
Seebeng says that while she would be surprised if the Supreme Court would strike down the beauty and beauty contest as constitutional, it would certainly be a good thing for the industry if the court did.
“They are not only the ones who have the money and the power to make decisions, but also the ones with the ability to make those decisions,” Seebburg says.
“What this means is that the beauty community is going to be more responsive to the needs of the people that they are in business to make sure that we have equal access in beauty.”
But that’s not to say that the courts will always be supportive of beauty and fairness.
According to a recent report from Gallup, most Americans believe that women who are pregnant should have the same access to the beauty products that other women do, even though they’re pregnant.
In the meantime, Seebberg says the beauty business is taking matters into its own hands.
She says that the next time you go to the bathroom, don’t look at the mirror.
Go to the mirror and make sure your skin is flawless.
“Make sure your eyes are healthy,” she says.
Seembs says that she is fighting to get her rights recognized in the courts.
“I have a very small body and that’s why I am fighting this,” she said.
“And I want the people of this country to understand that they can still have a good time, because the beauty of this world is still here.”
For more stories from the 2016 beauty contest season, watch the video above.