The agreement calls for eBay and the French luxury goods maker to "combat" counterfeit items that wind their way onto the online marketplace, says Reuters.
With tech apparently heading toward inevitable wearability, might Cupertino be tempted to have a few smaller high-tech/high fashion brands under its wing?
The company nabs the vice president of sales and retail from Tag Heuer, as it reportedly gears up to launch an iWatch later this year.
Company criticizes $2.5 million fine levied against it by a French court for failing to stop sales of LVMH perfumes. Court says eBay violated a 2008 order to remove all such listings.
Online auction giant must pay up $61 million to the parent company of Dior, Louis Vuitton, and Fendi over counterfeit goods sold on its site.
Selling hardware means a lot of work for little profit. But is hardware the perfect candidate for tech companies to ditch? Not a chance.
The auction site received a favorable ruling in the longstanding suit brought on by Tiffany & Co. over the sale of counterfeit goods.
The U.S. Supreme Court dismisses the jewelry maker's appeal of a 2008 ruling in favor of eBay in a trademark infringement suit.
French court rules online auctioneer can't be held accountable for sales of cosmetic knockoffs in the latest round of a fight against eBay over counterfeit products.
What if Microsoft, still replete with cash, decided to buy up some supposedly cool tech brands? Imagine Digg and Twitter, with "a Microsoft company" below the logo.