Believe Home

“Believe Home” by Michelle Williams , a bedding and home collection premiered a sneak peek of the collection on EVINE Live September 2015. The line will officially launch in Spring 2016.

Latest Album

    Journey To Freedom is Michelle's 4th studio album. "Journey to Freedom" including "Say Yes" featuring Beyonce & Kelly Rowland, "Fire", and "If We Had Your Eyes" featuring Fantasia is available now. Links below!

Michelle Williams attends fundraiser for Hillary Clinton

On the afternoon of June 27, Hillary Clinton will be attending a reception fundraiser in Chicago, Illinois with special guest Michelle Williams.

Michelle Williams with one of her managers Jonathan Azu of Red Light Management and former Chicago Bears player Israel Idonije.


Rolling Out: Michelle Williams ask Detroit women, ‘Are you doing what you love to do?’

“Are you doing what you love to do?” were the words that the beautiful Michelle Williams, former member of the world renowned sensational girl group Destiny’s Child, asked an audience of entrepreneurial minded women in Detroit on Tuesday, June 22 at the Charles H. Wright Museum of African American History.

Williams is headlining the Ladies that Lead Tour presented by the Boss Network and sponsored by Prudential and The Limited. Detroit was the first stop on the tour in 2016 and it brought out women from various fields to hear what influential experts had to say about leadership, entrepreneurship and how to represent like a boss.

The event, which kicked off last year in New York, highlights influential women of color who can inspire other women by sharing their strategies and journey to success. The overall goal of the event is to celebrate female leadership and to encourage women to pursue their ambitions. The panelists included Martha Newton, VP, Operational Risk Management, Prudential Financial; Priscilla Williams, founder of Healthy Women Lead; Avec O’Brien, controller, U.S. & Mexico at Mastronardi Produce Ltd., and Khadija B. Wallace, president, Ann Arbor and Ypsilanti Black Chamber of Commerce. These phenomenal women are not only leaders in their industry, but also leaders in their community. They set a standard for what success looks like and they own their power.

Cameka Smith, founder of the B.O.S.S. Network (Bringing Out Successful Sisters), moderated the panel discussion and the one-on-one conversation with keynote speaker Michelle Williams. The panel experts had great advice for the audience and definitely “…inspired them towards greatness and action,” as one attendee explained.

Williams shared advice and inspirational insight. One key piece of advice she shared was to “Focus on one or two things, and be great in those,” something she said she initially struggled with. And it seems as if Williams is taking her own advice well. When asked what’s next for her, Williams confidently answered, “I don’t know what’s next. I’m not saying I don’t know what’s next. But I’m not afraid to say, I’m sticking to what I’m doing right now.”

Check out some pictures from the inspirational event. We want to hear from you. What do you think it takes to be a boss woman who leads?

More footage from event:

Source: Rolling Out + Youtube


Michelle Williams stops by Fox 2 Detroit

(WJBK) – On Tuesday, June 21, The BOSS Network will host “Ladies That Lead: An Evening with Michelle Williams.” This event highlights influential women of color who can inspire other women by sharing their strategies and journey to success.

The event is at The Charles H. Wright Museum of African American History, which is located at 315 E. Warren Avenue. It is from 6 – 9 p.m.

Tickets are $69 for members and $79 for non-members. You can get tickets and more information at

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Michelle Williams stuns in new photoshoot!

Michelle Williams recently joined fashion stylist Diandre Tristan and photographer Keith Major for a fashion spread wearing Balmain. It is not known what the purpose of the photoshoot is for, but Michelle and the other participants all look stunning. Michelle has previously worked with both Tristan and Major on other projects.


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Stylist: Diandre Tristan
Models: Michelle Williams, @deleonrich @jeninehoward @taieisley
Hair and makeup @elenageorge1mkp @tarsha4hair @tb_hairstylist @beautybypierre
Photographer: @keithmajor

More from the photoshoot are in the photo gallery!


The oral history of Destiny’s Child’s legacy-making Survivor

The 15 year anniversary of Destiny’s Child album “Survivor” approaches on Sunday, May 1st. Entertainment Weekly caught up with Michelle Williams, who gave some insider stories on what it was like working on “Survivor”.

Still Bootylicious after all these years, Michelle Williams and other key players of the group’s pop classic share untold stories from the studio

The third album from Destiny’s Child debuted in May 2001, hit No. 1 on the Billboard 200, and cemented Beyoncé Knowles, Kelly Rowland, and Michelle Williams as one of the decade’s best pop trios. But before its release, the group underwent lineup turmoil: LeToya Luckett, LaTavia Roberson, and Farrah Franklin left the group and Williams was asked to join. So, for Survivor, Knowles wanted to write and produce all the songs, and show fans that the group was as strong as ever. Here’s how it all went down.

MICHELLE WILLIAMS: Beyoncé was tired of people talking about the Destiny’s Child members changing asking, who was going to be the last one to survive? As the new member, I was being protective over the girls because I was just starting to know them. There are member changes in groups all the time. Things happen. I believe in the journey Destiny’s Child had to take to fulfill the group’s mission: to continue to empower everybody.

WILLIAMS: We were just writing and eating, writing and eating in the studio. Chips, candy, smoothies, ordering a lot of Boston Market rotisserie chicken, the sweet potato casserole, corn bread. Of course Popeyes—which gave us life-membership cards during the Survivor era.

WILLIAMS: We got fan letters that said, “I’ve been bullied, but I put on Survivor before I go to school and it takes the fear away.” The legacy of Survivor is sisterhood and empowerment.

Read the full article here with more stories from writers and producers that worked on the album.


Michlle Williams co-hosts FABLife

Michelle Williams filled in as a guest co-host on the tv show FABLife. Michelle and co-hosts talked about many topics including Fashion Hacks, Getting your bedroom ready for Spring, cooking with actress Meagan Good and much more. Watch a few clips below:

Comfort food can't get much better than baked ziti! Actress Meagan Good is sharing her recipe.

Posted by FABLifeShow on Tuesday, April 26, 2016



Michelle Williams gives entrepreneurial advice to Notre Dame students

“You have to take that risk,” Williams said. “Knowing that I could fail, but at least I’m trying to do something. Now in the area in you fail, you have to assess why did I fail? Is it something that I neglected to do?”

“There’s always a lesson to learn in your failure,” Williams said.
Williams says she hopes to give students that confidence to chase their dreams.

Source: WNDU

Michelle Williams, award-winning singer, actress and entrepreneur, has been underestimated before. But she has never let that stop her from believing in and achieving her dreams.

On Wednesday (April 20), Williams — widely known as being one-third of Destiny’s Child, one of the most successful female musical groups of all time — was the keynote speaker at a Lunch and Learn hosted by the University of Notre Dame’s Office of Institutional Equity in partnership with the University’s Building Leadership Excellence professional development program.

Referencing the event’s theme, “Women of Color Leading in Excellence and Working toward a More Equitable Society,” Williams encouraged traditionally underrepresented groups to be empowered to speak up for themselves when given the opportunity and to avoid apologizing for who they are.

“I’ve been in some rooms and meetings where I didn’t have a voice at the table because of my inexperience or newness. But, of course, when I proved myself, my experience and value afforded me a voice at the table,” she said. “Use your voice when given the opportunity. Women of color, I never want us to sit at the table with negative energy or disposition saying, ‘Well, I’m a woman, so …’ Be confident.”

In Williams’ own life, she said that speaking up led to a chance invitation to audition for a background singing job with R&B singer Monica. That job eventually led to Williams meeting Beyonce Knowles and Kelly Rowland, the other two members of Destiny’s Child, who were the opening act for one of Monica’s concerts. Williams also revealed that she wishes she had advocated more strongly for herself as music executives pushed for her to be known professionally by her birth name, Tenetria, rather than her middle name of Michelle.

“Trust your instincts. Trust them,” she told the group. “For me, I would know after I didn’t trust my instincts that my instinct was correct, but I was too fearful to use it.”

Since Destiny’s Child has disbanded, Williams has gone on to have a successful solo career as a gospel artist. She has expanded her portfolio to theater, becoming the first African American to play the role of Roxie Hart in the hit musical “Chicago” and starring as Shug Avery in the touring company of the musical “The Color Purple,” and taking the lead role in Aida three separate times. Williams is also a minority owner in the WNBA team the Chicago Sky and launched her Believe bedding collection on EVINE in 2015.

Notre Dame Executive Vice President John Affleck-Graves encouraged those in attendance to heed Williams’ advice and to believe in their ability to contribute something positive. “There are times in all of our lives when we don’t feel that we have confidence. If that happens to you, don’t feel strange. You’re not unique in that,” he said. “But do speak up because we need your voice. You make us better when you speak up.”

Karrah Miller, director of the Office of Institutional Equity and Title IX coordinator, said she was excited to see such a wide cross-section of campus stakeholders in attendance at the event and committed to helping the University work toward a more equitable environment.

“There’s a difference in having a seat at the table and having a voice at the table,” Miller said. ‘What we’re striving for here at the University of Notre Dame is that everyone’s voice is valued — whether you work in building services or you’re a vice president, you work with our students or you flip burgers. It doesn’t matter what part of campus you come from, what walk of life you come from, you are valued here.”

Source: Notre Dame News

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