China is forecast to double its annual defense budget by the end of the decade, according to a study published on Wednesday.» Read More
Asian share markets went through a roller-coaster ride on Wednesday amid persisting concerns over the health of China's economy.
Concerned about China's policy flip-flops, sputtering manufacturing or swooning equities? Add a new source of worry: The patchy state of regional finances
Beijing's micromanagement of equity markets is only worsening confidence as a series of contradictory policy measures creates further confusion.
The Australian dollar cracked below the key psychological level of $0.70 for the first time in over six years on Wednesday.
China will loan Venezuela $5B to increase the OPEC country's oil production, Venezuelan President Nicolas Maduro said.
Explosions at a fireworks plant in China killed one and injured six, after blasts killed at least 145 people last month.
China's central bank said that its planned foreign exchange purchase reserves to be implemented in October will include all derivative products.
U.S. index provider MSCI said China's stock slump won't impact the decision to include China-listed shares in its emerging markets index.
China's new international development bank will offer loans with fewer strings attached than the World Bank, sources said.
Australia experienced the slowest economic growth in two years over the second quarter due in part to a sharp fall in export volumes.
Despite rapid economic growth in the Philippines in recent years, unemployment remains a problem, the Financial Times reports.
Netflix makes its first foray into Asia with its Japan launch this week, the Financial Times reports.
A parade of military firepower may be Beijing's latest means of reinforcing its legitimacy in the eyes of mainland citizens.
Thai police have arrested a second foreign suspect in the country's deadliest bombing, saying they believed he played an important role.
India pulls back from a $6.4b retrospective tax raid on foreign investors, the Financial Times reports.
Major Chinese brokerages stepped up their contributions to support the stock market, according to filings on the Shanghai Stock Exchange website.
Steve Odland said on Tuesday that the U.S. government needs to be doing more to toughen up on China, in order to boost the U.S. economy.
China is cracking down on investors and journalists for any actions that may have sent its stocks lower.
Gambling revenue in Macau dropped 35.5 percent in August from a year earlier, sliding for a fifteenth month in a row and providing more evidence of a deepening downturn.
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