Rahul Sharma, founder and Managing Director at Neev Capital, tells CNBC that the Chinese consumer is becoming pickier about brands and not all luxury names will perform well in Asia.
One analyst tells CNBC why he thinks the stock has bottomed and could be "poised to bounce pretty nicely."
Tom Chin, Telsey Advisory Group, discusses this season's weak retail numbers and its impact on high-end retailers.
The same executives who hope you add $595 Manolo Blahniks to your holiday shopping list also want a spot in your grocery cart.
Many presents fit comfortably in a stocking convey indulgence and extravagance. CNBC.com presents 10 luxury gifts whose small sizes are offset by large price tags.
Burberry CEO Angela Ahrendts discusses how luxury sales are performing this holiday season; and the Fast Money traders weigh in with the top trades in retail.
Erwan Rambourg, Head of Consumer and Retail, HSBC shares his favorite luxury stock picks.
Beat Wittmann, CEO and partner at Dynapartners, tells CNBC that luxury firms offer a compelling investment opportunity.
Victoria’s Secret angels strut down the runway in a televised special tonight.
Scilla Huang, portfolio manager at Swiss Global Asset Management, tells CNBC that while some luxury companies may be affected by a general slowdown in China, others such as Coach and Hermes are reporting very solid growth.
Carrie Hammer, an advertising executive in New York, found herself in an uncomfortable situation. Shopping at a department store, she would find a dress she liked and try it on. Size 6 was too small – but size 8 was, well, too big.
As China’s economy slows, shoppers are slowly overcoming the stigma of wearing“pre-owned” luxury goods.
Unlike for many European luxury brands, China remains a strong market for Coach, Lew Frankfort, CEO of the high-end leather goods company, said Tuesday.
Call it two-for-two. For the second time in as many months, a London-listed luxury company has warned on its profits, sending a shock wave through the luxury goods sector.
As Asia Slows, Luxury Watchmakers Count on Elite Buyers
A new study says there are 2,725 women in China worth $30 million or more. They are a huge market for luxury marketers — provided the luxury companies predict their desires accurately.
CNBC's Courtney Reagan takes a look at a recent report that shows consumers are still shelling out money for luxury products, despite growing economic concerns among some businesses.
Beat Wittmann, CEO & partner at Dynapartners, tells CNBC the characteristic of the last few years is that the mass market retailers like H&M and Zara will continue to do very well, as well as very high end luxury retail.
Big fashion brands are fretting over whether to offer their wares on Amazon as its move into clothing forces them to decide if the website is a lucrative new sales channel or a threat to their prestige
Many multinational companies simply create a new product or two specifically for the Chinese market. But the Estée Lauder Companies, which already sells 12 of its 28 cosmetics brands in China, is taking that concept further: adding an entirely new brand. The NYT reports.