Instagram is introducing a new beauty contest on Friday, October 21.

The new contest, called “Modelo Negra” (which translates to “Model of Negra”), allows you to compete against other models from around the world in a competition that will run until September 29.

The beauty contest will feature some of the most beautiful women around the globe, with a $50,000 prize fund, according to the company.

It is being run by model-guru Laura B, who has a total of 6 million followers on Instagram, according, and is not affiliated with the brand.

As you might expect, the contest is an opportunity for you to show off your beauty, with the winner earning $50K.

The Instagram contest was created in September by Laura B and is based on a new program she launched in May.

This program, called ‘Mental Modeling’ (or ‘Modelo’ in Spanish), uses Instagram to encourage and motivate women to be more conscious of their body and mind, and more aware of their appearance.

It allows women to upload their photos of themselves and their face to Instagram and use it to create a personal portrait of themselves.

This has been a huge hit for the brand, which has seen a huge spike in Instagram follower growth since the launch of the program in May, according the company’s blog.

“I think this is an amazing way to help women be more aware about their bodies and to be a part of the trend of beauty,” B wrote.

While Instagram is a huge platform, it is a tough business.

Its users make up just under half of the global online user base, according a new survey from Statista.

In the US alone, the number of Instagram users jumped from 5.3 million in August to 6.9 million last month.

The company has been criticised by critics, with one calling it a “ghetto beauty contest” that is “inherently sexist and racist”.

“A lot of women feel the beauty industry is really about finding the perfect skin tone for a particular model, rather than looking for the ideal body shape for their beauty product,” B told the Telegraph.

“So while Instagram has made great strides to encourage the empowerment of women, it has the potential to continue to marginalise and stigmatise them.

For example, if you look at how some brands have tried to tackle body-shaming by encouraging models to post photos of their bodies on their social media accounts, this could be a very dangerous trend.”