The Prada brand’s fragrances are among the most expensive in the world.
Its perfume department alone has sold more than 1.5 billion euros ($1.8 billion) since 2001.
The company’s perfume lines include the fragrands L’Éclaire and La Belle, as well as the signature Dior, which was launched in 2005.
It’s a long-standing relationship that has been at the center of a heated legal battle over the company’s licensing of its signature perfume lines.
Last year, the European Court of Justice (ECJ) rejected the Prada-Dior case, saying that the company was not licensed for its perfumes.
Prada has argued that the perfume licenses are valid because of the brand’s “national character,” and the court has ruled that the court’s ruling is not binding.
The company has been fighting the case since 2010, when a Belgian court ruled that Prada was not a trademark owner for the Dior line, even though it owns the trademark.
Since then, Prada and Dior have been engaged in a bitter legal battle.
The Belgian court is set to rule again on Dec. 4, and the company is hoping that a decision from the court will allow it to keep its trademark on its Dior fragrance.
But the French courts are also holding out hope that a ruling by the European court will finally help the company, even if it does not go as far as the ECJ.
In May, the ECJC ruled that France’s “right to determine the national character” of the company “is not infringed by the Dios Dior trademark.”
The ruling came in the case of a group of German companies called the Dinoschim, who sued Prada in the European Union over its trademark rights.
The group argued that France did not grant them any rights under the Diamant-Pierrot brand name, which is trademarked in France.
The Dios brand name is also trademarked by France, so the Dias brand could not have been the source of the Diesl brand’s trademark infringement claim, the group argued.
Dios said it was “pleased” with the decision, but noted that it is still waiting for the final ruling from the European courts.
Prada is also fighting a lawsuit from another German company, the S.W.A.T., which sued it in 2012 for allegedly violating the trademark rights of its brand, the St. Laurent brand.
The lawsuit alleged that the brand is owned by an entity in the United States.
Pradas legal team argued that its trademark and copyright claims are valid, but that the U.S. trademark owner is a private entity and that it could not register the St-Lôs trademark for Prada.
According to Prada’s trademark portfolio, its Dios and St-Louis fragrains are among its most successful, with more than 250 million euros ($280 million) sold.
It also has a number of other brand names, including the L’Eclaire, the Belle and the La Belle.
Prados fragrants are often associated with its signature fragrance line, L’Empereur, which has sold over 2.5 million units worldwide.
As for the legal battle, Pradas CEO Pierre Omidyar and his wife Priscilla, a former investment banker, have both been criticized for their ties to Russian oligarchs and foreign agents, which have contributed to the company and its image.
PricewaterhouseCoopers has also said that Prados brand is being unfairly maligned in the EU.