Lauria Locsmondy has been publishing zines ever since she was in college, going on to launch Pistil, a quarterly print publication focusing on feminism and culture that grew out of her master’s thesis at the School of the Art Institute, in the early 2000s. After it folded, she wasn’t planning on doing another magazine, and until recently taught at the International Academy of Design & Technology. “But I feel that right now there is this new awakening that I see. . . . People are more interested in the politics of fashion. It’s even what I would call a new wave of feminism. Even if these young girls aren’t calling themselves that, the way they talk about it is really exciting,” Locsmondy said.

The Internet, of course, means that magazine publishers don’t have to worry about paper and printing costs anymore. So Locsmondy jumped back in to launch Jealous, a web-only mag that aims to “present original style, beauty, cultural and lifestyle content through a unique lens, identifying the sociopolitical constructs that bring individuals to their clothing choices—and how these selections translate in our society.”