Private international schools in China that do not admit Chinese nationals, have far less red tape to contend with than those that do.» Read More
Central New Zealand was shaken by a magnitude 6.3 earthquake on Monday, but there were no reports of injuries, and damage was mostly superficial.
A rare bottle of Macallan whisky has set a world record for the most expensive single malt whisky sold at an auction over the weekend.
The headline climb in China’s property prices last month may appear bubbly -- if you look at the wrong number.
With China's gross domestic product (GDP) growth slowing down in 2013, what's next for the world's second largest economy?
Anheuser-Busch InBev has agreed to buy South Korea's Oriental Brewery for $5.8 billion including debt, regaining ownership of a key Asian asset.
Investors may have fallen out of love with Asia's largest budget airline, but AirAsia's founder said its share price will recover.
A new report shows that 64 percent of Chinese millionaires have either emigrated or plan to emigrate—taking their spending and fortunes with them.
China's economy grew a stronger than expected 7.7 percent on year in the final quarter of 2013, according to official data Monday.
Shares in Nintendo tumbled by nearly a fifth on Monday after it warned of a third straight year of operating losses.
There’s no let-up for Asia this week with a plethora of potentially market-moving economic data and events on the calendar.
A city mayor who opposed to a relocation plan of a U.S. airbase on Japan's Okinawa island was re-elected, threatening friction with Washington.
Global economies struggling to kick-start their economies may be lacking one simple ingredient: demand.
The Forbes columnist who claimed Singapore is at risk of an Icelandic-style economic crash has rebuked the Monetary Authority of Singapore's response.
China's home prices continued to surge in December, though the pace of gains overall did not exceed the previous month's and rises eased in some major cities, suggesting that government tightening measures may be starting to bite.
Japanese shares have gotten off to a rocky start this year, but the market's bulls remain undeterred, expecting solid gains.
The shine is coming off southeast Asia – the golden child of banking after the global financial crisis – as valuations tumble and competition for funding heats up across the region. The FT reports.
Twenty-eight people were injured, seven of them seriously, in an explosion on Sunday at a camp of anti-government protesters in the center of the Thai capital, medical officials said.
Singapore's non-oil exports rebounded in December, smashing consensus expectations. Economists told CNBC this jump could help propel recovery.
China's public servants are in no mood to be festive this lunar new year. They dare not take bribes, but that is just the half of it. The FT reports.
Thailand's main opposition party wants to differentiate itself from street protestors' demands, with its leader saying he isn't seeking to suspend democracy.
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Thierry Apoteker, executive chairman at TAC Economics, says last month's strong nonfarm payrolls figures reveal that the U.S. labor market is becoming very tight.
European data reveal an economy that is recovering, explains Mark Matthews, Asian head of research at Bank Julius Baer.
It is still hard to accurately ascertain the impact of the $5 billion fine on the share prices of BHP Billiton and Vale, says Tim Schroeders, portfolio manager at Pengana Capital.