Swiss watchmaker Swatch said that an arbitration ruling in its case against U.S. jeweler Tiffany was set aside by an Amsterdam court.» Read More
After years of fueling the growth of luxury labels, there are signs that the global high-end consumer is starting to cool.
A British multimillionaire could well be the first person to purchase the so called "holy-trinity" of rare high performance supercars.
Just as the superyacht industry recovers, it sails into another storm as rich Russians, hit by the weak ruble, look set to put off buying.
Feadship has created a hybrid megayacht, making megayachting a little more carbon-friendly.
More super rich than before are ditching those supercars you can buy off the forecourt and are customizing their rides for exclusivity.
The world's 1 percent are after cars with more exclusive interiors, Dany Bahar, founder of Ares Performance, says.
In the latest sign of the ultra-luxury car market's growth, Mercedes-Benz is starting its new Mercedes-Maybach S600 at just under $190,000.
Jon Cox, head of European consumer equities at Kepler Cheuvreux, discusses the sectors that will be hard-hit by the Swiss National Bank's move to end the franc's euro peg.
Even as classic Ferraris, Porsches and Mercedes hit highs, American muscle cars lagged the boom. Now, however, they're roaring back to life.
Will cheaper fuel cause consumers to spend more in the U.S. retail sector? Oliver Chen, senior analyst at Cowen and Company, says he thinks that luxury brands like Tiffany, rather than lower-end retail, will benefit from the fall in the price of oil.
Tiffany has cut guidance after a disappointing holiday season. Brian Nagel, Oppenheimer, provides his outlook for the luxury retailer.
CNBC's Bob Pisani looks at what stocks and sectors are moving today, including Tiffany and Alcoa.
Unlike most of the products designed by the late Steve Jobs, his yacht has remained largely under wraps, but photos recently emerged.
Rolls-Royce sold over 4,000 cars for the first time in 2014, as its CEO told CNBC it would decide whether to release an SUV this year.
Torsten Muller-Otvos, CEO of Rolls-Royce Motor Cars, says the carmaker saw a record year in 2014 as great sales performances in the Middle East and Europe offset the decrease in China.
Call them the Burgundy Bandits. Thieves in San Francisco are targeting high-end restaurants in a search for Domaine de La Romanee-Conti, a pricey Burgundy.
Moet & Chandon's bubbles will rise as the ball drops on New Year's Eve at Times Square at the stroke of midnight.
Luxury fashion brands sashayed their way to substantially more YouTube views in 2014, but they still have a lot of runway ahead.
Incoming Hudson's Bay CEO Storch said the Internet, value and luxury goods will be the most important retail themes of 2015.
India's long-held position as the world's top diamond polisher is being challenged by soaring output from China.