Plus, a new hoodie museum will unpack the sweatshirt's complex layers.
The two parties agreed to a lower purchase price for the iconic jeweler.
Plus, the International Woolmark Prize announces its finalists.
Plus, Deciem's plan to bounce back.
Plus, Caity Weaver talks butt injections and plays presidential trivia with Cardi B.
Plus, how Ryan Seacrest went from entertaining on-screen to building a lifestyle empire off-screen.
Plus, Jourdan Dunn reveals her athleisure collection with Missguided.
"I'm more concerned with Marc Jacobs than the U.S. President."
They stopped to chat with reporters in the Trump Tower lobby on Monday.
And business is booming for Valentino.
On Thursday, LVMH's chairman and CEO gave his annual spiel to investors. But it sounded more like a revealing profile than a sales pitch.
The luxury conglomerate reported only 4 percent growth in its businesses last year. Will Marc Jacobs' IPO help them out this time around?
"This was never my intention to be the last show."
This morning's Louis Vuitton show was, as rumored, Marc Jacobs' last for the brand recently named the most valuable in the world.
Delphine Arnault, daughter of LVMH CEO Bernard Arnault and one of his heir apparents, is moving house. Miles Socha over at WWD reports that the young Arnault is heading over to Louis Vuitton in September, where she will serve as the brand's deputy general manager, reporting to CEO Michael Burke. Arnault has held the same position at Dior under CEO Sidney Toledano since 2008. There isn't much drama around this appointment, as it appears that Arnault is simply doing her due diligence and learning all aspects of the family business in the hopes that some day she may be its leader.
LVMH and Hermès are in the midst of an ugly legal battle over LVMH's apparent relentless pursuit of Hermès and the potentially unlawful ways in which the luxury conglomerate came into 22.6% of the heritage brand. While LVMH's investments have been described as a gradual hostile takeover, Bernard Arnault now insists that is not the case. In fact, it wasn't even on purpose!
As if being the head of one of the world's largest luxury goods conglomerates wasn't enough, LVMH's chairman and CEO Bernard Arnault can now add another fancy title to his already ample resume: Knight Commander of the Most Excellent Order of the British Empire.
The western world started tiring of designer logos back in the early 2000's, about the time Carrie Bradshaw was packing away her Fendi baguette for good. But for the last decade, the Chinese--who recently surpassed Americans as the biggest consumers of luxury goods--have picked up the mantle of logo-mania. But that may be changing now as the Chinese luxury customers' taste is becoming a bit more discerning.
Twenty-eight-year-old French couturier Maxime Simoens will debut his first ever ready-to-wear collection in Paris on March 3, thanks to a little financial boost from mega luxury conglomerate LVMH, who yesterday confirmed its investment in Simoens's young label.