Chinese stocks posted their worst weekly performance since August on Friday, with major indices tumbling in excess of 5 percent.» Read More
One year after Thailand's coup, politics may have stabilized, but investors are cautious amid doubts over when the military junta might relinquish power.
F---up Nights, an event designed to encourage open and honest conversations on the harsh realities of the startup world, has become a global movement.
AIA Group remains committed to Asia and has no plans to venture abroad, Group CEO and President Mark Tucker said.
Takata is facing an increasing risk of a cash crunch as the cost of its global airbag recall spirals ever-upwards, analysts warn.
The Bank of Japan may be intent on keeping its easy monetary policy, but it could run out of bonds to buy, and be forced into tapering next year.
Western investors see China as a slowing giant, but local traders have used a more optimistic take to score their biggest gains in years.
Defense spending among nations in the South China Sea region is rising, but most of it isn't going to the United States.
In the history of sudden wealth loss, China's richest man may have set a new record, losing as much as $15 billion in a half-hour.
Shares of Goldin Financial Holdings and Goldin Properties Holdings fell more than 55 percent in Hong Kong on Thursday.
Lenovo Group said on Thursday its annual net profit rose one percent to $829 million, below expectations, after completing two major acquisitions.
Japan's economic growth beat forecasts in the first quarter, but it's getting a yawn or even outlook cuts from analysts looking at the rest of the year.
The HSBC flash Purchasing Managers' Index came in at 49.1, worse than expected and reinforcing views of more monetary stimulus to come.
Australia and New Zealand are trying different methods to cool their biggest cities' housing markets without hurting borrowers, banks and their economies.
Signs that China's reforms may be paying off have sprung up in Hangzhou, where a booming tech and software sector has fired up the local economy.
If there's one thing that keeps Indian banker Uday Kotak awake at night, it is the threat of disruptive digital technology.
Stories that begin with central banks easing bank lending requirements don't often end happily, but Indonesia may dodge creating a credit bubble.
Shinta Widjaja Kamdani, CEO of Sintesa, is breaking just about every glass ceiling in Indonesia. She's optimistic on the middle class and mid-sized firms.
Strict regulation and a crowded marketplace could hurt Netflix's chances for a Chinese expansion.
Investors should not get their hopes up too much about Japan, CNBC's Jim Cramer says.
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Chris Watling, CEO of Longview Economics, explains why the U.S. corporate sector will cause the country a shallow recession.
OPEC should keep output steady and wait to see if its supply policy will reap rewards, says Alejandro Barbajosa, Middle East and APAC vice president for crude at Argus Media.
Japanese markets have done well because of expansive monetary policy, says Beat Wittmann, co-founder, partner and chairman at Porta Investors.