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Asian stocks rallied on Monday following record highs on Wall Street late last week and as attention turned to the region's corporate earnings season.
While anchoring in Asia, CNBC¿s Andrew Ross Sorkin mispronounces Hyundai - an error his U.S. colleagues are only too happy to point out!
Optimism over Hyundai Motor's first major makeover of its key models may fizzle as some question whether the redesigns are too conservative.
Hyundai's plan for a conservative redesign of its cars is drawing some criticism. CNBC's Chery Kang reports from Seoul.
Asia pared losses on Friday after the Bank of Japan left monetary policy unchanged and as the U.S. government shutdown dragged into a fourth day.
According to a consumer-brands ranking, autos again heavily influenced the list. See which automakers posted double-digit gains in the annual survey.
Asian stocks pared back some of their losses on Tuesday as investors continued to fret about the future of U.S. monetary stimulus among a lack of market catalysts.
Asian equities were mixed on Monday as investors digested a better-than-expected report of Chinese factory activity, but volumes were thin with Japan shut for a public holiday.
Asian stock markets extended the previous day's rally after the latest batch of economic data from China boosted regional confidence.
Asian equity markets moved off session lows on Wednesday but investors continued to take profits after recent robust gains and as U.S. support for action against Syria dampened sentiment.
Japan's benchmark index led Asian stocks higher on Tuesday as dollar-yen flirted with the key 100-level while better-than-expected manufacturing data in Europe and China lifted confidence in the global economic recovery.
China stocks outperformed Asian equity markets on Monday on economic optimism while sentiment in other Asian shares rose after weak U.S. data soothed fears that the Federal Reserve would reduce its stimulus program anytime soon.
Net capital outflows from Asia's fourth largest economy - South Korea - is expected to hit a record high this year and the culprit behind the move are not the usual suspects.
China's benchmark index outperformed Asia on Friday to end the week in positive territory after a raft of economic data painted an upbeat picture of the world's second largest economy.
Japan's Nikkei index ended below the key 14,000 level on Wednesday as the yen hit a six-week high against the greenback on uncertainty about when the Federal Reserve could begin tapering its easy-money program.
Many domestic auto plants are operating above 100 percent of straight-time, two-shift capacity, forcing manufacturers to look at their options.
Asian stocks were mixed on Wednesday as investors adopted a wait-and-see approach ahead of the Federal Reserve's policy statement.
Sung Yop Chung, Regional Head of Automobiles and Components tells CNBC's Cash Flow why he prefers Korean automakers to Japanese ones for the moment.
With more cars on the lot this year, the summer auto sale are likely to be back in full force. But not every deal is a steal. Consumers will need to shop wisely.
Asia's emerging markets have been among the worst hit in the recent rout in global stocks, but Goldman Sachs advocates buying Seoul stocks now, on the basis that the market will fare well in a rising rate environment.