European markets ended sharply lower on Tuesday as concerns that Greece's negotiations with its creditors will drag on without a viable debt plan.
British engineering company Rolls-Royce cut its profit forecasts for this year and next, citing continued weakness in oil and gas markets.
Europe closed lower on Monday, after Greeks voted "no" to creditors' reform proposals and Greek Finance Minister Yanis Varoufakis resigned.
There's no shortage of luxury vehicle choices, but increasingly the wealthy are opting for high-end SUVs instead of traditional models.
In contrast to its luxury auto and air engine roots, Rolls-Royce is forming a "fracking" joint venture with a U.K. engineering company.
Rolls-Royce has been accused in the Petrobras scandal, as more foreign companies are dragged into Brazil's largest corruption scandal, the FT reports.
British engineer Rolls-Royce warned that profit could come in as much as 14 percent lower this year, citing oil price uncertainty.
More super rich than before are ditching those supercars you can buy off the forecourt and are customizing their rides for exclusivity.
Perniciously low yields are driving investors ever further afield, but it isn't clear they should embrace beaten down markets behind the former iron curtain.
British engineer Rolls-Royce said it would cut 2,600 jobs over the next 18 months, in a battle to reduce costs almost three weeks after a major profit warning.
Europe shares saw strong gains on Friday, ending the day firmly in positive territory, with investors searching for bargains after heavy selling.
Rolls-Royce warned that it would not return to growth next year, as economic conditions have deteriorated.
Royal Caribbean is introducing a robot bartender, but the experience just isn't the same, says Issac from 'The Love Boat.' NBC News reports.
Stephen Hung, a luxury hotel entrepreneur, ordered 30 Rolls-Royces—the largest single order ever of Rolls-Royces, according to the company.
The rich are buying expensive cars at a record pace, and one manufacturer has limited production to maintain exclusivity. NBC News reports.
British luxury auto maker Rolls Royce has set its sights on one of Asia's poorest but fastest growing nations: Cambodia.
European markets finished slightly up on Friday afternoon, after wobbling around the flat line throughout the day.
European shares closed higher as investor sentiment received a boost from the Federal Reserve who said the U.S. economy is rebounding.
Ratings agency Moody's said Emirates' cancellation of an order for 70 A350 planes from Airbus was "credit negative" for the European planemaker.
For the next great investment ideas, look to the M&A space, York Capital Management CEO Jamie Dinan says.