Asia Top News and Analysis China

  • The Burberry shop in London, England.

    China's national trademark office has reportedly revoked the luxury fashion firm's iconic tartan. CNBC's Deirdre Wang Morris has more.

  • Commodities tomorrow: Oil hits 5-month low

    CNBC's Bertha Coombs discusses the day's activity in the commodities markets. There's was a mixed trade for oil today, but a bullish day for nat gas, as the drawdown was bigger than expected. Oil hit a 5-month low after a bigger-than-expected build.

  • Despite high tax rates, states like New York and California remain alluring to the wealthy, topping the list of newly created multimillionaires.

  • East China sea warning

    The United States government has issued a warning to U.S. Airlines when flying over the Sea of Japan. CNBC's Phil LeBeau reports the details.

  • Crane collapses at 2014 World Cup stadium

    CNBC's Michelle Caruso-Cabrera reports the latest details on one of the stadiums being used for the 2014 World Cup in Brazil which collapsed today leaving 3 dead.

  • Bitcoin's Chinese paradox

    Garrick Hileman, economic historian at the London School of Economics, describes China's adoption of Bitcoin as an "interesting paradox" as it helps circumvent the country's strict capital controls.

  • US aircraft defies China by flies into defense zone

    As tensions rise in the East China Sea, the Pentagon reported that a pair of B-52 bombers went through Beijing's new air defense zone without identifying themselves.

  • Commodities tomorrow: Oil steady after Iran agreement

    CNBC's Bertha Coombs discusses the day's activity in the commodities markets. Traders are looking ahead to inventory numbers after the deal with Iran. They expect a build of about 800,000 barrels, she says.

  • Iconix CEO: We make brands relevant for today

    In an exclusive CNBC interview, Neil Cole, Iconix Brand Group Incorporated, chairman & CEO, discusses the Iconix business model, the global economy and the importance of branding.

  • China gives Tiffany's the 'push it needs': Pro

    Phil Wahba, retail correspondent at Reuters, expects Chinese consumers to continue to be the main driver for Tiffany's as U.S. modest income earners have been pulling back.

  • How to play the China carbon market

    Steve Wang, Research Director and Chief China Economist at Reorient Financial Markets tells CNBC's Cash Flow how to trade the new carbon markets in Shanghai and Beijing.

  • Shanghai's carbon trading scheme kicks off

    Charles Yonts, Head of Sustainable Research at CLSA says the carbon scheme is a way for Beijing to consolidate industrial firms and close down inefficient steel mills.

  • Catering to China's gold demand

    Joshua Rotbart, General Manager of Malca-Amit Precious Metals, discusses the company's move to set up shop in Shanghai's free-trade zone, designed to capitalize on Chinese gold demand.

  • Seeking value in North Asian equities

    Jim McCaferty, Head of Regional Research at CIMB makes a case for investing in North Asian markets versus their South East Asian peers.

  • Qualcomm comes under scrutiny in China

    Chinese regulators have launched a probe into mobile chipmaker Qualcomm, under China's Anti-Monopoly Act. CNBC's Deirdre Wang Morris explains.

  • It's one of the largest wealth migrations of our time: hundreds of billions of dollars, and waves of millionaires flowing out of China to overseas destinations.

  • Commodities tomorrow:

    CNBC's Sharon Epperson discusses the day's activity in the commodities markets. There was a muted reaction to the deal with Iran in the markets, she says. Still, gas prices could fall, depending on the situation at U.S refineries.

  • Following Chinese capital

    CNBC's Robert Frank reports where the richest Chinese buyers are investing. China's wealthiest man, Wang Jianlin, bought a Picasso for $28 million, Frank reports.

  • Chinese buyers flock to NYC

    Dolly Lenz, Dolly Lenz Real Estate founder, discusses the influx of Chinese investors into the New York City real estate market. Lenz says Chinese buyers know more about the market than anybody.

  • Wealthy flee China

    CNBC's Eunice Yoon reports on wealthy Chinese people who are moving overseas for more personal freedoms, an unpolluted environment and to give their children a good education.