In this Feb. 27, 2015 file photo, shop manager Debbie Armstrong adjusts a two tone Roman Originals dress in a window display at a Roman Originals shop in Lichfield, England. Over the course of a few days, the debate over whether the dress sold by Roman Originals, a U.K. clothing-store chain, was blue and black or white and gold stirred social networks and led to a frenzy that extended to traditional media.
In this Feb. 27, 2015 file photo, shop manager Debbie Armstrong adjusts a two tone Roman Originals dress in a window display at a Roman Originals shop in Lichfield, England. Over the course of a few days, the debate over whether the dress sold by Roman Originals, a U.K. clothing-store chain, was blue and black or white and gold stirred social networks and led to a frenzy that extended to traditional media. Rui Vieira AP
In this Feb. 27, 2015 file photo, shop manager Debbie Armstrong adjusts a two tone Roman Originals dress in a window display at a Roman Originals shop in Lichfield, England. Over the course of a few days, the debate over whether the dress sold by Roman Originals, a U.K. clothing-store chain, was blue and black or white and gold stirred social networks and led to a frenzy that extended to traditional media. Rui Vieira AP

What we can learn from the blue and black dress

May 17, 2016 11:45 AM