Investors in Asia appear to have stronger nerves than their global counterparts, with indications they're adding to their emerging markets holdings.» Read More
Following India equities' dazzling rally last year, the market no longer looks compelling, according to storied investor Marc Faber.
Momentum in Asia's second-fastest growing economy may dwindle on warnings of a potential slowdown in a key growth driver: remittances.
India's currency suffered a security breach that government officials kept hidden, according to a new report.
An Indonesian telecom found a way to restructure its debt over creditor objections: it loaned itself money and counted its own votes toward approval.
Singapore's tony Sentosa Cove properties attracted wealthy foreign buyers, but now it's the slowdown's epicenter. The New York Times reports.
Fast-rising seas in the Sundarbans have left thousands homeless and much of the region could be underwater in 15-25 years. The AP reports.
Japan's January exports rose 17.0 percent on-year, beating expectations, suggesting a weaker yen may be boosting demand for the country's products.
India's air force risks falling behind China and Pakistan if it doesn't get new warplanes or if local defense contractors can't close the gap quickly.
A jump in homebuilder Kaisa's debt levels has left investors worried that leverage at other Chinese developers could be much higher than estimated.
China's chocolate sales will grow to $4.3 billion by 2019, up nearly 60 percent from 2014, driven by a growing urban population, a Hershey official said.
Investors' unflinching faith in Indian PM Modi will be put to the test later this month when the government presents its annual budget.
As fears of a global currency war grow, all eyes in Asia are on whether China will devalue its currency to avert a sharper economic slowdown.
As the Year of the Sheep looms, its timid and weak attributes have put off superstitious parents.
India PM Narendra Modi's monogrammed pinstripe suit will go under the hammer on Wednesday after becoming a subject of controversy.
Iceberg Research, the anonymous commenter that caused shares in Singapore-listed Noble Group to tumble this week, may soon find itself unmasked.
The Bank of Korea left policy unchanged again this month, prompting criticism from experts who say the economy desperately needs monetary stimulus.
The Bank of Japan kept its massive monetary stimulus program in place, as widely expected, but calls for the central bank to do more are growing.
In addition to traditional fare, Chinese families are also opting for Western ingredients available online for their annual reunion Lunar New Year dinner.
Australia's Toll Holdings said it accepted a $5.1 billion takeover offer from government-owned Japan Post Holdings.
Singapore's 2015 budget will be keenly watched by residents hoping for more financial help and increases in health care spending.
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