After a lackluster morning session, Asian stocks mostly advanced on Friday, with Tokyo, Shanghai and Sydney markets finishing the week at new highs.» Read More
The vision is a telling sign of the cult status Apple has achieved in China, already the world’s largest handset market and set to become the world’s largest PC market this year, the FT reports.
While Europeans and Americans traveling abroad still face steep roaming charges, travelers from mainland China can call home for as little as it costs to make a local call in that market. The NYT reports.
With the slight dip in the markets attributed to the stalled talks to raise the U.S. debt ceiling and the possibility of a default after the Aug. 2 deadline, analysts were split on whether the U.S. will default and how to play the market if it does, they told CNBC Monday.
A new photo adds fuel to the rumor of an Apple — China Mobile deal.
The bull market in stocks celebrates its second birthday this week amid unrest in the Middle East and soaring commodity prices, which has investors wondering if the winning streak can continue.
Asian stocks traded mixed on Tuesday following China's closely-watched inflation data.
For those who thought record levels of idle cash were limited to the coffers of corporate America, think again.
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How can investors capitalize on China’s growth? Jamie Cox, managing partner at Harris Financial Group, and Mike Holland, chairman at Holland & Company, shared their best plays.
Herein are Thursday's biggest winners and losers. Find out why shares of Children's Place popped while China Mobile dropped.
Why Cramer thinks this stock is the next part of the "smart-phone revolution."
With new data showing China's manufacturing is shrinking, the Fast Money desk discusses the best plays in the People's Republic.
Which stocks should investors be buying into next week? Dennis Wassung, portfolio manager at Cabot Money Management, and Alan Valdes, vice president of DME Securities, shared their best plays.
The S&P is now on the verge of a technical pattern called a death cross. As the name implies the formation is very bearish. How far will stocks fall?
China’s second-largest mobile operator has announced it will remove Google’s search function from new handsets developed with the U.S. company in the first concrete fallout of the clash with Beijing over internet censorship.
Cramer makes the call on viewers' favorite stocks.
In the wake of Google’s spat with Beijing, will other companies challenge the way China does business?
Tencent, the world’s third-largest internet company by market capitalization, said China’s crackdown on mobile text messaging was starting to hurt its business.
Evidently Christmas came very, very early for retailers this year – in February!
The Lightning Round is extended in this CNBC.com exclusive feature.