Bettina Bush Mignanego
Born in Copenhagen, Bettina Mignanego Bush has lived mainly in Italy. She holds a degree in cultural heritage conservation. After a career in television production for the Mediaset group, she collaborated primarily with the Espresso group and today she covers economic and financial news for the leading Italian daily La Repubblica.
Bettina Bush Mignanego's articles
A true object of art, blue jeans now have their own international festival. Meetings and exhibitions celebrate the famous blue fabric in Genoa. Indeed, denim was not born in the country of cowboys, but in Italy. Our analysis.
MEET, Digital Culture Center, the new international center of digital culture, opened its doors in Milan, end of October. Imagined and presided by Maria Grazia Mattei with the support of the Fondazione Cariplo, it will enable the understanding of the crucial issue that is digital revolution.
While the luxury industry has practically returned to its pre-covid sales level, American or Chinese consumers that are ready to spend over 5,000 euros are driving this recovery. Our analysis.
Oscillating within virtual reality, the Milanese fashion week offered collections for both men and women for the very first time, totaling twenty-three offline shows and forty-one online. Fashion is reacting with strength and ideas. But the same question remains: during Covid times, could digital be the solution to the industry’s crisis?
Its two century-old history and the ultimate prestige of having dressed 40 presidents of the United States will not have been enough to save what […]
Jack Savoretti, a British author, composer and interpreter whose album Singing To Strangers earned him a global recognition, talks about the symbolic reach of his latest work Europiana, his musical dream, ranked at the top of UK charts.
The year 2021 opens with many questions, including those raised by recent acquisitions operated in the luxury industry, obvious signs of new strategies accelerated by Covid-19.
The “Made in Italy” label is going through a fragile period. With its often unknown and endangered regional craftsmanship, it is today experiencing difficulty. Yet the hand-made and “Made in Italy” stamps have been revaluated following the confinement period.