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Asian share markets went through a roller-coaster ride on Wednesday amid persisting concerns over the health of China's economy.
Asian stocks slumped on Tuesday after surveys of China's mammoth manufacturing sector showed a further loss of momentum.
Malaysia's stocks and currency have tumbled, but bargain buyers don't appear likely to step up any time soon, analysts said.
Chinese stocks rebounded on Wednesday, taking the lead in a broader recovery in Asian markets.
Fifteen of the world's largest banks are under investigation on suspicion of rigging the Brazilian currency, antitrust watchdog Cade said.
Asian equities were sold down on Monday after Greece failed to clinch a deal with its international lenders over the weekend.
Asian shares advanced amid rangebound trade on Wednesday, with Japan's Nikkei 225 index clinching an 18-year peak.
MSCI's decision to delay the inclusion of China-listed shares in its emerging market index weighed on mainland markets on Wednesday.
Markets across Asia have dropped precipitously, but it's more of a hike hissy than a replay of the taper tantrum rout two years ago, analysts said.
Whether China shares are bubbly depends on which data bit catches the fancy, but the market has outstripped fundamentals and is overbought, Credit Suisse said.
If you’ve missed riding the Nikkei rally so far, don’t worry says Goldman Sachs – real estate stocks are still undervalued and a buy.
One year after Thailand's coup, politics may have stabilized, but investors are cautious amid doubts over when the military junta might relinquish power.
Japan's economic growth beat forecasts in the first quarter, but it's getting a yawn or even outlook cuts from analysts looking at the rest of the year.
In Japan, a better-than-expected gross domestic product (GDP) helped its stock market to outperform the region on Wednesday.
Equities in Shanghai and Tokyo were the star performers in Asia on Tuesday.
A second bailout in three years will give Sharp some breathing space, but analysts warn the company may not be out of the woods just yet.
Japan's big trading houses, stung by writedowns, plan to step up asset sales and cut investment spending by up to $10 billion over the next three years.
Amid a sharp selloff in the bond market, players in Europe's low-yielding papers have gotten their fingers burned, big time.
A U.S. judge ruled that Nomura made false statements in selling mortgage-backed securities to Fannie Mae and Freddie Mac ahead of the 2008 crisis.
Toyota may be set to post another record profit, but will Japan’s biggest car company will hike payouts to shareholders?