Asia equities were mostly higher on Wednesday following a strong U.S. lead and reports of bond purchases by the European Central Bank.» Read More
Blackstone exec Bruce Wrobel did well and wanted to do good—and that may have had tragic consequences.
The value of potential takeovers yanked from the market is at its highest level since the height of the global credit crisis in 2008.
Asian equity markets rose on the first trading day of June following record highs on Wall Street last week and mixed Chinese data.
Asian stocks ended mostly higher on Thursday on upbeat Chinese data and the Federal Reserve's reassurance that rates would not rise anytime soon.
Asian equities ended mixed Wednesday following a Bank of Japan monetary policy decision and as traders focused on political developments in Thailand.
Asian stocks were mostly higher on Tuesday, but the mood was cautious amid developments in Thailand and the Bank of Japan's policy meeting.
Asian stock markets lost ground on Monday as concerns about a slowdown in China offset Friday's positive lead from Wall Street.
Asian equities were mostly higher on Tuesday as investors welcomed a record Wall Street finish.
European shares closed at six-year highs on Monday, with strong buying seen in the basic resources sector.
Mining stocks have fallen out of favor, but just when things could have turned from bad to worse it appears that the sector is the new contrarian play for 2014.
Chinese shares outperformed on Monday as investors cheered the latest market reforms while geopolitical tensions weighed on the rest of region.
Baoshan Iron and Steel (Baosteel) and Aurizon Holdings launched a A$1.14 billion ($1.06 billion) takeover bid for Aquila Resources.
Asian shares were mixed on Tuesday while liquidity was thin with Japanese markets shut for a public holiday.
Asian stocks were mixed on Wednesday as investors digested data that showed a slight improvement in Chinese factory activity.
Asian equity markets ended mostly higher on Wednesday following a better than expected growth report from the world's second biggest economy.
Rio Tinto posted an 8 percent drop in first-quarter shipments compared with the previous quarter due to weather disruptions in Australia and Canada.
Even as Australia’s mining sector struggles with a slowdown in China, analysts polled by CNBC still think there are some some diamonds in the rough.
Several metal-exporting ports in the Andean country remained closed Wednesday, suggesting trade flows might be temporarily interrupted.
Asian shares rose on Wednesday after Wall Street shares posted a three-day winning streak on the back of strong data.
London copper climbed to its highest in more than three weeks on Wednesday after a powerful earthquake off the coast of Chile raised supply concerns.