The biggest women’s monthly magazine, with a weekly circulation of 90 million, is getting a reboot in 2017, the publication announced today.
The new title, Women’s Magazine, will be a women’s alternative weekly magazine, starting with the fall issue.
“The new title will be based on the popular women’s lifestyle magazine, which we launched in 1995,” the publication said in a statement.
The magazine will focus on women’s personal style and lifestyle, from hairstyles to fashion, and will feature women who cover everything from fashion to music to fitness.
The publication’s editor-in-chief, Sarah Jaffe, said in the statement that the title will offer a fresh perspective on the lifestyle of a “large, diverse and influential group of women.”
“Our aim is to bring the world the very best of what women want, and to help them get there,” she said.
“We are committed to bringing the best of women to print, and we hope to make this a success.”
The publication will launch in September, the same month the first issue of the magazine will go on sale, with the first two issues being on sale now.
“It’s a great time to be a woman,” Jaffe said in an interview.
“Women have become more powerful and more diverse, and so has the business world.
I think that women’s health and wellness is going to be an enormous opportunity for the next decade.”
The magazine was launched in 1997 by women’s editor and founder Julie Kinsman, who became the first woman to lead a major women’s fashion magazine.
In the past decade, the magazine has become a hot property in the United States and the world.
Kinsmason said in her announcement that the new title is an extension of her vision.
“In 2017, we are relaunching Women’s magazine as an alternative weekly publication with an emphasis on women who are different, different, diverse,” she wrote.
“What women want to be is not limited to a narrow gender or race, but diverse in many ways and many directions.
That’s why the magazine is not only for women, but for people of all races, genders, religions, sexual orientations and socioeconomic backgrounds.”