Even the Chinese have had no success engraving a luxury brand into consumers' minds that compares with Europe's best in class.» Read More
European stocks closed in the red on Tuesday as investors failed to shake off fresh concerns of a slowdown in China's economy.
European equities finished Wednesday in the green, as takeover talk and rising oil prices kept investors happy as they awaited the outcome of the ongoing Fed meeting.
Ahead of Thursday's start to the spring fashion shows, here are the best- and worst-performing stocks with ties to the runways.
European markets closed mixed on Friday, while investors remained vigilant after a roller-coaster week in global equity markets.
Department stores are keying in on the beauty segment as a means to jump-start stagnant sales.
The recent stock market rout and currency devaluation have dealt a blow to China's luxury market, the New York Times reports.
European stock markets faced severe selling on Friday, with major markets crashing in excess of 2.5 percent.
We are in the meat of earnings season for retailers, and there are very clear winners and losers emerging.
European equities ended sharply lower on Wednesday as a yuan-related selloff in Asian stocks weighed on investor sentiment.
After a second day in a row of currency-related turmoil thanks to the Chinese central bank, risk-off was definitely the order of the day.
Big-spending Chinese tourists fear their wings will be clipped if Tuesday's shock yuan devaluation develops into a deeper dent in their spending power.
European equities ended sharply lower on Tuesday, amid the surprising news that China has allowed a "one-time" depreciation of its currency against the U.S. dollar.
The luxury markets worldwide are under pressure again.
Europe ended in positive territory on Tuesday, as investors kept an eye on the slew of earnings and the start of the Federal Reserve meeting, while British insurer RSA surged 20%.
After a week dominated by U.S. quarterly results, it's time for Europe's earnings season to get into full swing, and so far the signs are upbeat.
Retail analyst Stacey Widlitz says there are fresh reasons to worry about the Chinese consumer's appetite for luxury goods.
As if the luxury goods industry was not already fragile, the chairman of Richemont, warned of the damage it faces from growing wealth inequality. The Financial Times reports.
Ku De Ta – the swanky bar perched on the rooftop of Singapore's Marina Bay Sands – is undergoing an extreme makeover, including a name change.
Through international turmoil, retailers are staying the course in expanding their brands overseas.
European stock markets ended sharply higher Wednesday after hints that Greece may have edge closer to finalizing a deal with its euro zone creditors.