A military coup and a contracting economy haven't dampened the Thailand stock exchange chief's optimism about getting foreign investors to return.
Blackstone exec Bruce Wrobel did well and wanted to do good—and that may have had tragic consequences.
Thailand's junta has prepared a force of over 6,000 troops and police for deployment in Bangkok on Sunday to smother protests.
Western officials hope that informal contacts between Putin and Poroshenko during the event can help ease tensions over Ukraine's future.
Hollande will meet Obama in a restaurant overlooking the iconic Champs-Elysees before going back to his residence for a supper with Putin.
The Thai junta has started fixing an economy battered by turmoil. So far so good, if the reaction in Thai markets this week is anything to go by.
Alibaba will take a 50 percent stake in 2013 Asian Champions League winner Guangzhou Evergrande Football Club, for 1.2 billion yuan ($192 million).
Worries over a probe into commodity stockpile financing at China's Qingdao port deepened as Standard Bank and a Dreyfus unit warned of losses.
LinkedIn launched in China earlier this year, and it is apparently taking Beijing's Tiananmen censorship policy global.
The Commerce Department announced new duties on Chinese solar products Wednesday, sending U.S. solar stocks higher.
Maintenance workers for LATAM Airlines have threatened to delay or cancel flights throughout South America ahead of the World Cup.
The U.S. is the third-largest solar market, and it's growing rapidly because of private investment and federal support.
The former AIG CEO made the decision to stay in China in 1989, even as other Western businesses fled the country.
The world's leading industrialized nations meet without Russia for the first time in 17 years on Wednesday.
Russia and China have agreed to set up a joint rating agency in order to reduce Western dependence.
Thailand's military rulers said they will arrest those who ignore warnings to lower the three-fingered salute from "The Hunger Games."
The authorities in China have made Google's services largely inaccessible in recent days. NYT reports.
For Beijing, the 1989 demonstrations that clogged Tiananmen Square remain taboo after the government termed them "counter-revolutionary."
India's central bank on Tuesday left its key interest rate steady at 8 percent, as expected.
Moscow is infamous for traffic jams which snake around its highways. Now, it has been named the world's worst city for car congestion.