Ralph Lauren announced Stefan Larsson is departing as president and CEO on May 1.
The "Squawk on the Street" crew discusses the news that Ralph Lauren CEO Stefan Larsson will be leaving the company.
U.S. stock index futures pointed to a lower open on Thursday as traders eyed a big day of earnings and digested economic data.
U.S. equities closed mostly higher on Wednesday after the Federal Reserve kept interest rates unchanged, as was widely expected.
Evercore ISI predicts apparel companies in physical retail stores will be forced to shift to internet-based marketplaces.
U.S. equities traded mixed as investors continued to evaluate the latest policies from the White House.
Tiffany is going big for its first-ever Super Bowl ad, tapping halftime performer Lady Gaga to appear in a 60-second spot.
Stocks notched their worst day of 2017, as a new measure taken by the Trump administration on immigration sent jitters through the market.
Markets will be busy with economic reports and earnings, but Washington could continue to dominate.
High-end retailers need to pump the brakes on their expansion plans.
The dress was designed by Ralph Lauren.
Tiffany said its sales during the November-December holiday period were "somewhat lower" than it had expected, hurt by lower consumer spending.
Even though retail sales topped expectations, Susan Lyne believes traditional retail is going to continue being challenged.
More upheaval is ahead for retail, as changes to the political landscape and in consumer behavior will force the biggest players to adapt.
CNBC's Dominic Chu breaks down retail's rough month. The "Fast Money Halftime Report" traders weigh in.
Interest-heavy, import-based department stores like JC Penney could greatly suffer under conservative tax reform, Jan Kniffen says.
Jim Cramer revealed what to do with your Chinese stocks as the rhetoric between Trump & China heats up.
CNBC's Dominic Chu discusses a few signals that indicate luxury retail stocks may be tempering. The "Fast Money" traders weigh in.
The S&P luxury goods index hasn't budged since Donald Trump became president-elect, despite the promise of tax cuts. Here's why.
CNBC looked at a list of S&P 500 names with tax rates between 10 and 45 percent in fiscal 2015.