David Beckham Sits Front Row at Victoria's Fashion Week Show with Their Kids: 'Proud of Mummy'

Victoria Beckham‘s show at New York Fashion Week was a family affair.

David Beckham and three of the couple’s kids – Romeo, 15, Cruz, 12, and Harper, 6 – sat in the front row at the James Burden Mansion on Manhattan’s Upper East Side as the fashion mogul presented her Autumn/Winter 2018 show on Sunday morning.

After the models hit the catwalk, Victoria greeted the crowd in a chic all-black ensemble and made sure to give each of her family members a quick kiss.

The entire family put on a stylish display, with the athlete — who recently launched a soccer team in Miami — opting for a classic black suit and tie, and the couple’s two sons wearing long coats. Daughter Harper has clearly inherited her mom’s passion for fashion, wearing a sweet white dress and burgundy coat, and her hair in two French braids.

 

Noticeably missing? The pair’s son Brooklyn, 18, who moved to N.Y.C. to attend college and study photography. Despite his absence, both mom and dad made sure to give him a shout out on their social media pages.

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“Kisses x #VBAW18 love u @davidbeckham @romeobeckham@cruzbeckham #harper,” the Spice Girl captioned a black and white still featuring her family. “x miss u @brooklynbeckham #NYFW”

David shared a selfie with his three kids on Instagram and wrote, “Show day… Proud of mummy @victoriabeckham@romeobeckham @cruzbeckham#harperseven we miss you @brooklynbeckham”

But Brooklyn is still a big supporter – he most recently joined his dad in September as Victoria debuted her Spring/Summer 2018 line at Fashion Week in the Big Apple.

This year marks the 10-year anniversary of the popular fashion brand, but Victoria is keeping a sense of humor.

“Show break!” she captioned a silly pic showing her legs peek out from the bottom of a bathroom stall where she’s donning white slippers.

Are you loving this fashionable show of family support? Let us know in the comments.

The Daily Telegraph's Editor Personally Assured Staff The Newspaper's Front Page Was Not Anti-Semitic

The Daily Telegraph

As people leveled accusations of anti-Semitism at the Daily Telegraph on Thursday, the newspaper's editorial team called an all-staff meeting, headed up by editor Chris Evans, BuzzFeed News has learned.

The Telegraph was bombarded with online criticism for its splash featuring the billionaire George Soros, who had donated £400,000 to an anti-Brexit movement, which ran under the headline: “Man who 'broke the Bank of England' backing secret plot to thwart Brexit.”

The story also sent shockwaves across Westminster, because the lead byline on the scoop was Nick Timothy — the prime minister Theresa May's chief of staff up until last year.

Timothy, credited with writing the Conservative party's election manifesto in 2017, had been active on Twitter since the story went up on Wednesday night.

The political operative turned journalist was clearly angry he'd been labelled anti-Semitic due to the headline, which claimed the Jewish banker had launched a “secret plot” to overturn Brexit.

Telegraph editor Chris Evans began the “town hall” meeting of staff just after midday on Thursday.

According to multiple sources who attended, Evans pushed back hard against the claims coming at the newspaper from MPs and journalists online. He assured staff the newspaper's front page was not anti-Semitic.

Earlier, Jewish Chronicle editor and Brexit supporter Stephen Pollard pointed out that the language used on the front page, namely the “secret plot”, was “exactly the line” being used by right-wing regimes, including by Hungarian prime minister Viktor Orban.

Guardian columnist Rafael Behr called the front page a “dog whistle”. He wrote: “What I might have expected is that someone, somewhere in the organisation might be sufficiently literate in European history and attentive to what has been going on in the rest of the world to understand the wider cultural context of this material.”

“The main author of the story is Nick Timothy, former joint chief of staff to Theresa May. Perhaps he might have wanted to ensure that his journalism was being handled in ways that would not leave him vulnerable to the charge of riding a global anti-Semitic meme.”

When contacted on Thursday night, a Telegraph spokesperson did not doubt Evans had specifically assured staff that he thought the front page wasn't anti-Semitic during the day's editorial meeting.

The spokesperson called the accusations “offensive”.

“The Telegraph has a proud history of fighting anti-Semitism,” read a statement. “Any suggestion that our story about George Soros was in any way anti-Semitic is offensive and unfounded.”