Jackson Wong, associate director of Huarong International Securities, outlines the factors that are weighing on Hong Kong's retail sector. He later picks Samsonite and ANTA Sports Products as his top stock picks.» Read More
Social media was key to spreading the message of Hong Kong's Umbrella Movement.
Daniel So, strategist at CMB International Securities, says the Fed's decision to hold fire is a short-term boost for Hong Kong shares, especially interest rate-sensitive plays like property.
Even without a Fed rate hike, Hong Kong's property prices are set to fall 10-20 percent next year due to factors such as excess supply, says Dennis Yao, analyst at GF Securities (HK) Brokerage.
Renting a suitcase can be more feasible than buying one in one of the world's most densely populated cities. CNBC's Emily Tan speaks to Rachel Cheung, founder of Rent-a-Suitcase.
Emma Heap, managing director, Singapore at Foodpanda, says factors such as high smartphone penetration and passion for food are driving growth for the firm in Singapore and Hong Kong.
Independent economist Andy Xie expects property prices in Hong Kong to fall nearly 50 percent over the next two to three years after the Fed raises interest rates.
Faced with what they see as stonewalling in Malaysia, 1MDB critics are going global, prodding foreign agencies to probe allegations. The New York Times reports.
Hong Kong’s wealthiest citizens face some tricky investment decisions, as the slowdown in China’s economy and the crash in the Shanghai stock market hits the appeal of investing close to home.
China's yuan has stabilized, but risks remain for China's economy and currencies around the globe, says UBS's Jorge Mariscal.
Netflix increases expansion into Asia.
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.
After reporting a 14.5 percent rise in half-year revenue, Joe Perkins, CFO of Hong Kong-listed Nexteer Automotive, explains why the firm's future is looking even brighter ahead.
The recent stock market rout and currency devaluation have dealt a blow to China's luxury market, the New York Times reports.
Following the latest monetary stimulus, investors may have taken the opportunity to reduce their exposure to China, says Alex Wong, director of asset management at Ample Capital.
For this market to truly find a bottom, China needs to do more and the Fed needs to do less, says Ron Insana.
Asian stock markets drag down Europe in early trading; send U.S. futures lower.
From the commodities swoon to China, the markets are flashing warning signs that the Fed needs to heed, says Ron Insana.
Car hailing app Uber's worldwide expansion plans have hit yet another legal bump; this time in Hong Kong. Gilly Wong, chief executive of the Hong Kong Consumer Council, discusses.
John Slosar, chairman of Swire Pacific, says global markets are overreacting to the slowdown in China and explains why the weaker yuan won't dent the spending power of Chinese consumers.
After months of critics' attacks, Noble clocked a marathon presentation Monday, but it isn't clear the message went the distance.