Chrissy Teigen has never been shy about posting her truth.

On Monday, July 30, Teigen took to Twitter to get real about body confidence.

Sharing a video of herself, Teigen honed in on her stretch marks, letting viewers know that "this is my new body."

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Spring's warmer weather can bring about an unfortunate, terrifying reminder: Beach season is around the corner.

Summer should be the season of carefree living, but fashion brands too often use the extra sunshine as an excuse to shove body-shaming ads about beach bodies down our throats for their own gain.

Target is the latest retailer to change the way it advertises beach bodies in a new swimsuit campaign featuring a diverse set of models in ads that haven't been digitally retouched.

Photo courtesy of Target.

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If you’ve flipped through a magazine since, oh, the dawn of time, you’ve probably seen photographs of women who are retouched almost beyond recognition.

These girls become "flawless," losing anything — bruises, scars, cellulite — that could identify them as less than what our society considers perfect. Emily Lauren Dick, a photographer, is not having any of that.

With her book "Average Girl: A Guide to Loving Your Body," Dick hopes to redefine what we consider beautiful by showing women just as they are — bruises, scars, cellulite, and all.  

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Leslie Jones had the best Emmys moment when she refused to let Twitter haters shame her.

The 'Ghostbusters' star had a majorly memorable moment at the Emmys.

It's usually one of the more forgettable moments in any awards broadcast: the segment when accountants explain how they've tabulated the votes.

If you've watched a televised awards show anytime in the last couple of decades, you probably know the moment I'm talking about. The accountants come out on stage for a few minutes. Then they talk about how they've tabulated the votes and kept the info safe.

Sometimes, the show's producers will try to incorporate a little skit into the segment (this doesn't always work out so great).

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