CNBC's Robert Frank reports on the high-end real estate market as home sales in the Hamptons hit their lowest levels in three years. » Read More
Ferrari in the fast lane
The FMHR traders look ahead to Ferrari's initial public offering expected on Wednesday, with CNBC's Phil LeBeau.
CNBC's Robert Frank looks ahead to Ferrari's IPO this week. The company describes itself as a luxury brand, saying it plans to expand through Ferrari-branded clothing, electronics and even theme parks.
Pisani argues that Ferrari cannot have high growth, high price and high exclusivity because one aspect must be compromised.
Every October, Frieze welcomes art connoisseurs & investors to London’s Regent’s Park in the hope they’ll spend thousands on contemporary & modern art.
Claudio Castiglioni, general manager of Tod's, a luxury retailer that has expanded into China says the country is a growing market for the company, but Hong Kong has proven a challenge.
With slowing growth in China rattling international stock markets, the luxury goods sector in Europe has seen heavy losses.
The future of watches could be smart technology within a classic design, says Jordy Cobelens, CEO of TW Steel, the Dutch watchmaker known for its oversized timepieces.
With all eyes on the British royal family, this is bound to be good for its home country. CNBC takes a look at some of the royal economic benefits.
From the adored Valentino couture to the prestigious Buckingham Palace, CNBC takes a look at what makes Europe stand out when it comes to luxury.
China's impact on Hong Kong's luxury goods industry has deepened, with rent in the top shopping streets dropping by 40%, the FT reports.
Switzerland’s luxury watch industry is making a leap from the traditional to win customers back from disruptors like Apple, TAG Heuer's CEO told CNBC.
Lapo Eduard Elkann, president and founder of Italia Independent, says personalizing a car is an innovative opportunity.
Jean-Claude Biver, CEO of TAG Heuer, and Lapo Eduard Elkann, president and founder of Italia Independent, explains why Europe has seen so much growth of luxury, high-end products.
Ferrari will pull into some of the world's wealthiest pit stops on an IPO roadshow aimed at securing a market valuation of $10B. the FT reports.
Ferrari expects its U.S. IPO to be priced in a range of between $48 and $52 per share, which could value the company at up to $9.8 billion.
The phone includes a picture of Putin's head surrounded by his full name, the emblem of Russia and a line from the national anthem.
Anything with a signature tie to the “King of Rock and Roll” is guaranteed to sell and one instrument could soon sell for over half a million dollars.
As China’s love for extravagant goods appears to be dwindling, luxury brands may want to look into other emerging cities, research suggests.
CNBC's Robert Frank breaks down the top cities and zip codes of million-dollar home sales.