Asia markets lost momentum on Wednesday, while Nintendo tumbled after reports the Japan launch of the highly popular "Pokemon Go" app was postponed. » Read More
Asia markets reversed early losses to trade mostly higher on Friday, as traders digested fresh easing from the European Central Bank (ECB) overnight.
European equities reversed sharp gains to finish firmly in the red on Thursday, following comments by Mario Draghi.
Asian stocks were mixed, as traders digested Chinese economic data and interest rate decisions from central banks in New Zealand and South Korea.
European stocks closed mostly higher on Wednesday, as investors eyed the fluctuation in commodity stocks.
Asian markets were mixed Wednesday, with China shares dropping, as analysts pointed to renewed investor concerns over the mainland's economy.
European equities ended lower on Tuesday, after trade data out of China hit European miners hard and oil prices fell sharply.
China shares eked out gains Tuesday even as most Asian markets slipped, with traders digesting weaker-than-expected trade data from the mainland.
European markets finished mostly in the red on Monday despite a strong recovery in oil prices and mining stocks.
Asia markets ended mixed on Monday as investors digested U.S. data and China's NPC meeting, with the Nikkei falling, while China shares rose.
The rally in iron ore will likely be short-lived as Chinese demand is unlikely to pick up strongly, according to Goldman Sachs.
European markets posted solid gains by Friday's close, as investors cheered on the rally in mining stocks, a good U.S. jobs report and a recovery in oil prices.
Trading momentum and deeper earnings analysis of some of the biggest mining stocks is now pointing to fresh support for the sector, as stocks surge 5%.
Markets in Asia registered gains for the week despite a tepid session on Friday that saw major indexes waver between positive and negative territory.
European markets finished in the red on Thursday, as a slump in health care stocks weighed on investors, despite a recovery in oil.
Hong Kong was the odd one out as markets across Asia gained on Thursday, following a slightly higher finish on Wall Street overnight.
Samarco has reached a deal with the Brazilian government that could cost it as much as $7.7 billion, the Financial Times reports.
Major Asian markets ended up Tuesday, digesting the PBOC's surprise cut to banks' reserve requirement and shrugging off fresh negative economic data.
Dividends have been a key focus for investors in the U.K. with companies deciding to slash, maintain or raise shareholder payouts.
Asian markets closed mostly higher Friday, with Japan extending gains, but some caution persisted after recent volatility.
Australia's South32 on Thursday reported a first-half loss of $1.7 billion, hurt by big writedowns for its manganese and energy coal businesses.