India's e-commerce companies are racing to embrace mobile, with some ditching their web platforms entirely to go mobile-only. Here's why.» Read More
The Philippines depends on remittances for around 10 percent of GDP, but changes in where workers are headed may see that dry up. The Financial Times reports.
China's dramatic stock market meltdown hasn't shaken the confidence of all of the country's retail investors.
Businesses offering help to start-ups are mushrooming in China as a growing number of ambitious young Chinese jump on the entrepreneurship bandwagon.
Japan's benchmark stock index is in touching distance of an 18-year high, thanks to a weakened yen which has come back into focus as events in China and Greece die down.
Chief executive and vice-chairman resign in the wake of an independent report on the company's accounting scandal. But the stock has surged.
A top aide to China's ex-president has been arrested and stripped of Communist party membership amid Beijing's anti-corruption purge. The Financial Times reports.
Singapore's central bank said inflation is likely to be at the lower end of its forecasts, but it expects prices to pick up in 2016.
RBA said leaving rates at a record low this month was apt and hinted at a steady outlook for policy as it welcomed efforts to boost growth in China.
Several BOJ members said the impact of the bank's massive stimulus might be fading, June meeting minutes show.
China's stock market turmoil will not lead to Chinese households tightening their purse strings, a China-based retailer told CNBC.
As India starts its parliamentary session, hopes are at a low ebb that the business-friendly laws central to Modi's lofty reform agenda will gain traction.
As critical as China has become to Apple's future, the tumbling stock market there has yet to dampen investor enthusiasm for the iPhone maker.
Toshiba Corp overstated its operating profit over several years in "institutional" accounting irregularities, an independent committee says.
Mitsubishi Materials became the first major Japanese company to apologize for using captured U.S. soldiers as slave laborers during WWII.
After weeks of monitoring headlines in the rest of the world, financial markets in Asia will likely turn their attention back home this week.
Faced with a yawning energy deficit and a need to protect against climate change, Asia is looking at fresh ways to finance a shift toward renewables.
The World Bank has a message for China's naysayers: growth fundamentals are sound. But the composition of growth is a problem, Michael Ivanovitch writes.
Tony Abbott's hostility to wind farms could jeopardize Australia's biggest renewable energy project, a $2 billion-plus wind and solar plant.
Shares of General Motors and Ford have seen rough patches this year. One analyst says there's a reason: China.
China ended years of speculation about its gold holdings by revealing an almost 60 percent jump in its reserves since 2009, as the FT reports.
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Alexis Zirah, co-founder of Luxify, explains that shoppers can get anything from yachts to watches on the online luxury marketplace.
China's slowdown will be a long-term trend regardless of what the People's Bank of China does, says Dickie Wong, executive director of Kingston Securities.
Rising use of margin debt by investors in Chinese markets might affect its bounce-back, says Richard Iley, chief economist for emerging markets at BNP Paribas.