Asian LNG prices could fall 25% in a perfect storm of new supply, falling demand and weaker oil prices.» Read More
Asian stocks declined early Tuesday, following a negative lead from Wall Street and as investors digested the slew of economic data out of China.
Malaysia's civil disobedience campaign has piled pressure on a scandal-ridden prime minister but is a departure on the cards? Unlikely, analysts say.
An explosion shook a chemical plant in an industrial zone in China's Dongying, in Shandong province, shortly before midnight on Monday.
South Korea's LG has unveiled a 23-karat gold smartwatch on Monday as it looks to challenge Apple in the luxury wearable space.
India's economic growth slowed to 7 percent in the three months through June from 7.5 percent in the previous quarter, data showed on Monday.
Toshiba delayed announcing its annual financial results on Monday, as new accounting errors prevented the firm from drawing a line under a scandal.
Goldman Sachs slashed its China's growth forecast over the next three years amid broadening pessimism over the health of the country's economy.
China's central bank injected 140 billion yuan ($21.96 billion) into banks through its short-term lending operations (SLO) tool on Monday.
Asia stocks ended mostly lower on Monday, with Shanghai significantly paring losses amid reports that Beijing will halt its market intervention.
China has abandoned attempts to boost the stock market through large-scale share purchases, the Financial Times reports.
India should offer hope to the world as it remains the fastest growing major economy for the second quarter running.
Japan's Suzuki said on Sunday it would buy back the 19.9 percent stake it sold to Volkswagen.
China announced a slew of confessions after investigations into recent stock market gyrations, including from a detained reporter.
South Korea is blasting pop songs across the border to jar its neighbor in the north , the New York Times reports.
It's not often stock investors and Lady Gaga get mentioned in the same sentence but Plukka plans to bring the two together.
China, the Federal Reserve and Greece: Which one do you think will hurt markets the most this week?
China's troubles are more akin to the abrupt end of Japan's boom in the 1990s than the global financial crisis.
Former Malaysian leader Mahathir Mohamad called for "people's power" to topple Prime Minister Najib Razak.
Thai police arrested a foreigner on Saturday who matched the description of a man who left a bag at the site of a Bangkok blast that killed 20 people.
Indian Prime Minister Narendra Modi will let an executive order making it easier for businesses to buy land lapse on Monday.
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China faces a dilemma in boosting its competitiveness via a weaker currency while ensuring growth in liquidity, says Viktor Shvets, head of Asian strategy at Macquarie Securities Group.
Christopher Johnson, senior advisor at the Center for Strategic and International Studies (CSIS), discusses China's commitment to support its stock market.
Aleh Tsyvinski, professor at the department of economics at Yale University, explains why he's optimistic that China can achieve 7-8 percent growth in the next 10-15 years.