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As markets around the world tumble, one technician is seeing some very bearish signals for emerging markets and U.S. stocks.
Netflix is already getting flak from some Singaporeans for limited content compared to its U.S. service.
Taiwanese government efforts towards independence would be a "poison" that would cause Taiwan to perish, Chinese state-run media has said.
GrabTaxi founder Anthony Tan reckons being local will give his Singapore-based start-up the edge over behemoth Uber in Asia.
World No. 2 retailer Carrefour said sales growth slowed in the fourth quarter, as deadly November Paris attacks and unseasonably warm weather weighed on its core French business.
Possible clues to China's fate could be gauged from how the world reacted to Japan's economic malaise, according to HSBC economist Frederic Neumann.
El Nino has rocked countries from Australia to Paraguay. Now, analysts are tipping renewed jitters spurred by La Nina, El Nino's little sister.
An outlet called the Amaq News Agency has been getting the scoops because it gets tips straight from ISIS, the New York Times reports.
The announcement comes just a week after Netflix went live in more than 130 countries, covering almost the entire globe except China.
Taiwan is heading to the polls for a closely-watched general election that looks set to strain its already fraught relationship with China.
Thursday's attacks in Jakarta marks a new style of militancy in Southeast Asia as ISIS mobilizes local terror groups to establish a global caliphate.
Indonesia’s markets have shrugged off the concerted terrorist attack on its capital, with the currency and shares recovering quickly.
Even if the Democratic Progressive Party wins, the economy will drive all parties to keep things calm in the short term.
The Islamic State has claimed responsibility for a terrorist bomb and gun attack in Jakarta, Indonesia, according to Reuters.
Indonesia's central bank cut its benchmark interest rate by 25 basis points to 7.25 percent to support sagging economic growth.
James Passin, a hedge fund manager at Firebird Management, believes the nuclear-armed country sits on as much as a billion barrels of crude. The New York Times reports.
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Markets do not actually have a preferred U.S. presidential candidate, shares David Schiegoleit from the Private Client Reserve of U.S. Bank.
Both presidential candidates made mistakes at the debate that they were probably counselled not to do, says DC International Advisory's Ross Feingold.
It will be interesting to see if Clinton can taunt Trump enough for him to lose his composure, says Kenneth Polcari from O'Neil Securities.