The Italian luxury men’s wear company, controlled by Kering, consolidates its bond with Hollywood legends.
The beauty giant first bought a minority position in Have & Be. Co., the parent to Dr. Jart+ and Do The Right Thing, in 2015.
Since he took over the division, Laurent Dordet has streamlined its retail network, revamped its products and overhauled its supply chain.
Using recycled fabrics, the swimwear will be produced from Econyl, a 100 percent regenerated nylon that transforms unwanted wastes into a usable fabric.
Cofounders Bella Neyman and JB Jones are using the week to bring awareness to two topics they are passionate about.
Samsonite’s Charlie Cole discusses the importance of embracing diversity, learning from one another and what it takes to be a leader today.
Sean Gilbertson talks about how Gemfields is working with governments in Zambia and Mozambique, what the company learned from worker abuse allegations and how to counteract the unsustainable nature of mining.
This is the latest collaboration introduced by the brand, which unveiled a store in Tokyo and a Parisian pop-up shop.
The designer, who elevated her collection to the heights of high jewelry, has recently opened a store in the heart of Rome.
The department store has a new luxury jewelry room that sits within its fashion department and focuses on offering a wide range of price points, trend-led pieces and more niche, independent jewelry designers.
Brooklyn-based Catbird has endeared itself to a generation better known for its cynicism — selling Millennials some 2,000 pieces of jewelry per week.
The shop will feature apparel, fitness, accessories and home decor products.
“The diamond goes on and on,” she says, “and that’s part of the mystique,” says the 91-year-old British historian and jewelry expert Diana Scarisbrick, who has just penned Diamond Jewelry: 700 Years of Glory and Glamour.
The iconic British retailer brought clothing and cultural experiences to the German capital over the weekend.
The department store’s flagship was evacuated and closed soon after the gilets jaunes’ arrival.
The prince gave a cringe-worthy interview to BBC Newsnight, painting himself as a victim.
O'Neill, whose subjects ranged from The Beatles to the British royals, has died following a long illness.
The British brand with the laurel wreath logo has opened a store on Broome Street.
COURT UPDATE: Self-made apparel executive Peter Nygard was sentenced in Bahamas Supreme Court Friday to a 90-day imprisonment and $150,000 penalty for contempt of court. The Canadian Nygard was not in court Friday when Justice Ruth Bowe-Danville handed down the sentence. Per her ruling, the Finnish-born entrepreneur has seven days to turn himself in to Bahamian police officials or to pay the fine. Should Nygard fail to do either, he will face an additional 30 days in prison and he will be fined $5,000 for each additional day that the $150,000 is not paid. This latest court development is one of numerous legal battles for Nygard, who has various lawsuits and counter suits underway in the Bahamas, the U.S. and Canada. A representative for Nygard did not respond to a request for comment Saturday regarding Friday’s ruling. The contempt of court case stemmed from the theft of e-mails from Save the Bays, an advocacy group that has the support of several of Nygard’s tony neighbors in Lyford Cay in the Bahamas. The aforementioned Save the Bays’ e-mails appeared in an affidavit backed by Keod Smith, a lawyer working on behalf of Nygard. Save the Bays’ attorney Fred Smith did not respond immediately for a requestRead More...
PARIS – The French capital was in lock-down mode once again on Saturday as the gilets jaunes (or yellow vests) took to the streets to mark the first anniversary of their movement. They were accompanied by so-called black blocs, a group of anarchists and anticapitalist vandals. The demonstrations, which often spiraled into violence, were scattered throughout Paris, including a gathering of an estimated 3,000 people on the Place d’Italie in the city’s southeastern section, starting in the morning. There, the shuttered Italie 2 commercial center was targeted and its windows smashed. The mall in early October had been the scene of a demonstration organized by the ecological movement Extinction Rebellion (or XR), which staged an overnight sit-in there as a statement against consumerism. On Place d’Italie on Saturday, as well as in other parts of Paris and France, cars were set on fire and overturned, traffic was blocked and clashes erupted with police, who used water cannons and teargas to try to quell the protesters. Even as evening set in, sirens wailed perpetually as police vehicles sped through Paris, gilets jaunes and black blocs roamed the streets, and teargas wafted in the wind. Demonstrators began gathering near the Les Halles shopping center in central Paris. ByRead More...