TOKYO— Money-losing Toshiba Corp. said Wednesday that it has chosen a U.S.- Japan consortium as the preferred bidder in the sale of its lucrative memory chip business, but hurdles remain as an American joint-venture partner is opposing the move. Tokyo- based Toshiba said the board of directors selected the bid, totaling about 2 trillion yen, from the consortium...
Investors are shunning two high-performing stock market bets that share an anti-US focus.
Asia markets traded higher after U.S. stocks rose overnight, with the Dow Jones industrial average closing above 21,000.
Asia markets traded lower after a mixed finish in the U.S. on the back of remarks made by U.S. Treasury Secretary Steven Mnuchin.
Asia markets traded higher as investors continue to wait for policy details from the Trump administration on tax reforms and deregulation.
Asia markets traded mostly higher as investors await further details from President Trump's economic policies, including tax reforms.
Asia markets traded mixed as traders looked ahead to key global events including an OPEC meeting and the U.S. nonfarm payroll report.
The Japanese benchmark index finished at a nearly 11-month high as shares received a boost from a weaker yen.
U.S. stock index futures pointed to a solidly lower open, as investors got ready to wade through another downpour of earnings.
Most Asian markets closed up on Thursday after an oil rally, but India shares dropped after reports of conflict in the disputed region of Kashmir.
Markets in Asia traded mixed on Wednesday, with Japanese shares gaining on the back of a weaker yen.
Most Asian markets retreated on Monday, with traders likely holding their horses ahead of a speech from Fed chair Janet Yellen on Friday.
Asia traded mixed on Wednesday, as the sentiment hit from a lower finish in the U.S. stock market offset the positive impact of a rise in oil prices.
Japanese stocks sold off on Tuesday as the yen jumped after local media indicated the government's stimulus package may not live up to expectations.
Markets in Asia retreated further on Friday, with Japanese stocks coming under pressure from fresh strength in the yen against the dollar.
Most Asian markets traded lower on Thursday, after U.S. stocks dropped in reaction to disappointing earnings.
Most Asia markets lost ground Tuesday, tracking Wall Street's weak performance, with analysts saying traders are turning more cautious after the recent rally.
Asian markets were mixed Wednesday, with China shares dropping, as analysts pointed to renewed investor concerns over the mainland's economy.
Chinese shares tumbled Thursday, extending a long rout, amid tighter liquidity, but other markets in Asia settled higher.
Most Asian markets closed up on Thursday, following a mostly higher finish on Wall Street overnight amid an oil price surge.