Federica Marchionni helped begin the company's transformation as a global lifestyle brand. » Read More
Class CNBC's Claudia Pensotti discusses Italian Prime Minister Matteo Renzi's appearance at Milan Fashion Week. » Read More
Jack Ma, Alibaba Founder, has purchased Château de Sours a vineyard complete with an 18th-century castle in Bordeaux, France.
The housing market is well on its way to recovery, according to Toll Brothers CEO Douglas Yearley.
A guide to Wall Street’s favorite restaurants: Where do they take their mistress? their wife? their clients? Turney Duff has the lowdown.
Maserati unveils the first official images of the Levante, a luxury SUV it plans to start selling this summer.
The seaplane may have faded from view after its burst of fame during the heyday of TV's Fantasy Island, but it's still a favorite of the super-rich.
Smartwatch producers shipped out more of their devices than top-notch timepieces at the end of last year, research suggests.
Kering CEO François-Henri Pinault weighs in on the Chinese luxury consumer and how other markets are performing within the Kering brand.
Kering CEO, François-Henri Pinault discusses the arrival of the new creative director, Alessandro Michele, and how the company is enhancing the brand.
Ameet Patel, senior equity analyst at Aviate Global, explains why it’s a good time to enter the Chinese luxury market.
Conrado Dornier, chairman of Dornier Seawings, says his famous seaplanes have several practical functions.
A virtually flawless diamond was discovered in Angola, weighing in at 404.2-carat. NBCNews reports.
James Bond fans should head to London for a one-off chance to grab a slice of the super-spy's lifestyle.
A Caribbean vacation, a five-figure dessert and an edible marriage proposal are just some of the things wealthier valentines can do on Feb. 14.
Who says romance is dead? St. Valentine's Day is losing favour with couples as consumers plan to spend less this year or reject the holiday.
The trend of middle-age men spending cash on fast cars and big bikes isn’t likely to end, Matt Levatich, CEO of Harley-Davidson told CNBC.
Matt Levatich, president and CEO of Harley-Davidson, says consumers are pulling back due to uncertainty but people have more money and want to live.