Torrential rains that swept through China this week have left at least 112 people dead and 91 others missing. » Read More
Global markets started 2016 on a down note. But let's not forget — 2015 was a strong year for select group of international markets.
"They've got plenty of tools at their disposal," says Evercore ISI' Donald Straszheim.
The world’s largest blue star sapphire has been unearthed in a Sri Lankan mine, gem experts have claimed.
Toyota has chosen a technology developed by Ford to allow consumers to access smartphone apps and features via their dashboard.
Saudi Aramco has raised its February price for its Arab Light grade for Asian customers by $0.60 a barrel versus January to a discount of $0.80 a barrel to the Oman/Dubai average, it said on Tuesday.
Let's not shock global markets again with, for example, a sudden move to weaken the yuan after allowing it to strengthen for the past decade.
On Tuesday, a huge, glistening tuna was auctioned for about 14 million Japanese yen ($118,000) at Tokyo's 80-year-old Tsukiji market.
Risk assets were on firmer ground Tuesday following the worst start to the year since the financial crisis of 2008 for many global equity benchmarks.
China's property sector has long spurred fears it's a bubble waiting to pop, but Singapore-based developer CapitaLand is sticking with its bets there.
China's landing of plane on its island runways in the S. China Sea shows Beijing's facilities in the disputed region are being completed on schedule.
A day after China's stocks plunged, policy makers flooded the markets with fresh liquidity, likely helping to soothe equity traders Tuesday.
As China rings in the New Year with a market crash, investors are wondering whether Beijing will bring out its "National Team" to bolster sentiment.
The China Securities Regulatory Commission said its circuit breaker - used for the first time on Monday - protected investors and calmed markets.
A new report suggests that China's economic slowdown is pinching luxury real estate globally.
As markets reopen for the first week of 2016, investor focus in Asia will be on China for clues of how the economy will fare after a tumultuous year.
The growing fortunes of the 1 percent weren't enough to combat a slowdown in luxury sales over the past year.
Former pariah state Myanmar will launch its first stock exchange on Wednesday.
For alcohol brands from outside Asia, trying to entice customers who aren't accustomed to the taste can be tricky.
China's exports slumped more than expected in November but the decline in imports slowed, a tentative sign that domestic demand is on the mend.
Beijing's residents have spent much of this week under a dark cloud of pollution, even as their president vowed action on climate change.
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The Bank of Japan is likely to cut rates on excess reserves and expand its monetary base, expects Marcel Thieliant, Japan economist at Capital Economics.
El Nino is disrupting the production and supply of soft commodities, says Nirgunana Tiruchelvam, director of research at Religare Capital Markets.
Bank of Italy Governor Ignazio Visco says it is not the entire Italian banking system that has issues with capital and non-performing loans.