Elaine Lai, Senior Associate Analyst at Macquarie Securities analyzes L'Occitane's latest earnings, and tells CNBC's Cash Flow why she still likes the Chinese consumer sector.» Read More
Arrigo Berni, CEO of Moleskine, explains that he chose the Italian market for his IPO due to Europe being its core market and says that his company grew despite the rise of digital technologies because people want items with meaning.
CNBC's Phil LeBeau reports on strong U.S. auto sales for March, and a love for luxury brands; and Michael Silverstein, Boston Consulting Group, discusses which luxury auto brands are moving fast.
CNBC's Robert Frank reports on the big business of finding rare vintage cars in the most unlikely places.
Ocappi, an online diamond company launching Wednesday, aims to equip men with multiple rings to choose from. Each ring will require a $75 deposit and must be returned within five days.
*Previous branding effort with Prada flopped. *Hyundai trying to compete at home against BMW, Mercedes.
Just browsing? That'll cost you at some retailers. These fees are the latest company tactic in the fights against counterfeiting and "showrooming."
Christophe Georges, President & COO of Bentley Motors, provides a preview of the new luxury automobile and announces the company's plans to introduce an SUV model in the near future.
Rahul Sharma, founder & managing director of NeevCapital, tells CNBC that Mulberry's lack of brand recognition and large-scale distribution is affecting its competitiveness in China and explains their recent poor record.
Brian Nagel, Oppenheimer & Co. analyst has the trade on the luxury retailer, after reporting a better-than-expected fourth quarter profits.
Tiffany said that worldwide sales would rise 6 percent to 8 percent this fiscal year, with growth in all regions, and the upscale jeweler reported a slightly higher profit for the holiday quarter.
Guaranteed for 25 years, a British bedmaker's Mongolian cashmere mattress "pays off every morning of your life," said a company representative.
CNBC's Robert Frank gets behind the wheel of Rolls-Royce's new Phantom. (2:52)
SAN FRANCISCO, March 8- Luxury department store operator Neiman Marcus is shutting its eBay Inc store, a setback for the e-commerce company, which has been trying to lure large retailers to its online marketplace.
The "Ferrari Index" is an index of the 25 most sought after collectible or vintage Ferraris. CNBC's Robert Frank reports the index is up 70 percent.
The "Ferrari Index" is up 70 percent over the past three years. CNBC's Robert Frank reports the average price for collectible Ferraris is now topping $2.6 million.
CNBC's Robert Frank reports there could be a bubble forming in the Ferrari market with prices already hitting $10 million for just one car. (1:41)
*Hyundai growing market share in Europe. GENEVA, March 6- South Korean carmaker Hyundai plans to double its advertising spending in Europe in a bid to build on market share gains at a time when struggling rivals are becoming more aggressive in cutting prices.
Auto sales in the U.S. are at the highest levels since 2007 and it's the ultra-luxury brands likes Rolls Royce, Ferrari, Bentley, and Lamborghini that are seeing the biggest demand, reports CNBC's Phil LeBeau, live outside CNBC headquarters. (4:31)
The city of Malibu plans to license their brand of apparel, beauty products and other goods, to raise money, reports CNBC's Jane Wells.
Kwon Ping Ho, Chairman at luxury hotel company Banyan Tree Holdings, says demand for its big-ticket projects is helped by the "wealth effect" in Asia.