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As Chinese demand for cars increased, Toyota, Honda and Nissan missed the party, crashing its combined shares of the China market. The FT reports.
The Bank of Japan on Thursday kept its monetary policy unchanged and repeated its view that the economy is in recovery-mode.
China has released new rules to boost spending in its fast-growing e-commerce sector as it looks to encourage greater levels of domestic demand.
Sony will produce fewer films as it makes a shift from motion pictures to higher-margin television production and to operating TV channels.
Singapore Airlines will terminate its non-stop all-business-class service to New York amid high fuel prices and subdued demand for premium travel.
This week French brand Moët Hennessy launched its first products specifically for the Indian market. The Financial Times reports.
Strategists have told CNBC there may be another threat on the horizon to Treasury yields with China starting to fall out of love with U.S. debt.
A Silicon Valley jury on Thursday ordered Samsung Electronics to pay Apple $290 million for copying vital iPhone and iPad features.
Chinese consumers are undergoing a rapid evolution in taste, ditching flashy logos for more understated luxury products, according to the heads of several global luxury brands.
China's manufacturing activity expanded in November but at a slower pace than October, a survey from HSBC showed on Thursday.
China's central bank is making all the right noises on opening up its domestic currency, but analysts warn concrete action is still a long way off.
Japan's shares have surged around 45 percent this year, but some analysts expect the rally may continue despite concerns over the country's economy.
As major central banks implement inflationary measures, one option for investors looking to protect their yield is emerging market bond plays.
Singapore's economy managed to eke out growth in the third quarter, defying initial estimates of a contraction.
Australia warned travelers to Indonesia of a planned demonstration at its embassy in Jakarta as anger grows over reports of spying on Indonesians.
Alan Dixon, an investor from Australia, and his investments in New York area residential real estate are a microcosm of a much bigger trend sweeping the country. The New York Times reports.
Japan's $2 trillion in public funds will eventually be invested in stocks and other riskier assets.
Japan's exports rose a stronger-than-expected 18.6 percent in October from a year before, thanks to the weak yen and a pick-up in overseas demand.
After selling several versions of its PlayStation 3 at a loss, Sony appears to be on a more profitable path with its latest gaming console.
Singapore's foreign-labor restrictions have made it tough for retailers and food outlets to find workers.
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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.