The feline fashionista dodged models on the runway of a Christian Dior event in Marrakesh.
In Morocco, the trials are due to begin of 24 people accused of involvement in the murder of two Scandinavian hikers last December.
The bodies of Louisa Vesterager Jespersen from Denmark, and Maren Ueland from Norway, were found near a popular tourist spot in the Atlas mountains.
Both had been beheaded.
Three main defendants - who claimed allegiance to the Islamic State group - could face the death penalty, although Morocco has had a moratorium on executions since 1993.
A video showing the beheading of one of the women was shared widely on social media by IS supporters.
The killings shocked the north African country. Hundreds of people attended vigils in December to mark the murders, like these people pictured outside the Danish Embassy in Rabat:
The annual Rallye Aicha des Gazelles sees all-female teams competing in a race where the fastest doesn't always win.
Morocco is one of the most popular tourist destinations in Africa but is one of the worst when it comes to gender equality. The North African country has 3,888 qualified tour guides, of which only 163 are women. However a resurgence in female-only tours is allowing nomadic tribes and widows to break through gender barriers and increase their financial independence. The BBC’s Catharina Moh took one of these tours to Morocco's famous Atlas Mountains and met some of the women benefiting from this new travel trend.