Which fashion brands can afford to pay more for fashion?

India’s fashion sector has not been immune to the crisis, and some of its top names are taking a hit as brands struggle to find enough buyers and stay afloat.

In recent months, some of the big names in the sector have announced their intention to pay up for luxury brands in order to keep their prices competitive with those of the likes of Louis Vuitton, Chanel, and Gucci.

The fashion industry is not immune to this.

In April, fashion house Burberry announced that it was scaling back its luxury offerings by 20% in an attempt to increase margins.

However, it said it was not cutting off its suppliers or reducing its supply chains.

In an effort to keep up with the current supply and demand situation, Burberry is aiming to boost its luxury line by 20%.

The move has not had the desired impact on the luxury segment’s profits as the company has also been cutting its luxury range by a whopping 90% in recent months.

Meanwhile, the Indian luxury market has witnessed a similar trend.

According to a report by the Indian Institute of Technology, Mumbai, the number of luxury retail stores in India increased by nearly 12% in the last three months, which is well below the growth in the overall retail industry.

And it seems that the increase is due to the fact that many brands are cutting their prices in order not to be outbid by cheaper rivals.

“The reason behind the sharp decline in luxury retail prices is the growing popularity of cheaper brands and the high demand of luxury items from consumers,” said Ajay Gupta, founder and managing director of the consultancy, Indias Top 100 Retail.

“But some brands, including Burberry, are not paying much heed to the demand of lower prices, as they have started cutting prices to keep down their costs and margins.

This will hurt their bottom line,” Gupta said.

In fact, the biggest beneficiary of this is the fashion and lifestyle business.

“For a long time, brands have been trying to increase their margins through increasing sales.

In fact, it is the luxury retail business that has been the biggest winner of this,” Gupta added.

The trend towards cheap luxury has not only impacted the industry, but also the lives of its consumers.

According a recent survey by a consumer advocacy group, the average consumer spends nearly 10% more than their parents did in 2009-2010, as compared to 2010-2011.

As a result, the country’s overall disposable income is expected to decrease by 2.8% in 2019-20.