Japanese shares led gains as Asia markets rallied Monday despite weak Chinese data as sentiment likely got a boost from a strong U.S. jobs report.
Asia markets fell on Wednesday, with the Nikkei selling off on the back of another yen spike amid disappointment with the country's stimulus plan.
Prime Minister Theresa May will outline her bid to reshape the British economy for a post-Brexit world, reviving industrial policy once more.
The Nikkei rebounded from Tuesday's sell-off as most Asian markets waffled on Wednesday before key central bank decisions and major earnings reports.
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.
The final week of July is expected to be a busy one in Asia Pacific, with the region entering the thick of its earnings season amid BOJ, Fed meetings.
Auto companies are racing to develop self-driving cars and Audi of America President Scott Keogh believes his company is in first place.
CNBC's Phil LeBeau has details of Tesla adding a lower-priced version of its Model X, Chrysler getting help from hackers and Nissan rolling out new software called "ProPilot."
Nissan launched a suite of semi-autonomous driving functions, stressing they were intended to assist and not replace drivers.
Asia markets advanced on Wednesday, extending a global rally amid expectations of further Japan stimulus and easing of political concerns in the U.K.
Asia markets were bolstered by election results in Japan and Australia, shrugging off concerns a strong U.S. jobs report might push the Fed to hike rates.
Markets in Asia were sharply lower, as investors scurried into safe-haven plays on global growth concerns, sending bond yields to record lows.
Most Asia markets stumbled on Tuesday, with shares in Australia falling amid an uncertain election outcome and an on-hold central bank.
Robust sales of pickup trucks and SUVs put the U.S. auto industry on track to record its best June in more than a decade despite a dip in sales at GM.
Asia markets closed higher on Wednesday, following gains in U.S. and Europe as jitters eased after the Brexit vote spurred a $3 trillion global rout.
Most Asia markets ended higher, holding up better than global peers as a post-Brexit rout wiped out as much as $3 trillion of market capitalization.
Asian markets closed higher on Monday, shrugging off Friday's global selloff sparked by the UK's unexpected vote to leave the EU.
Asian stocks cratered, gold prices surged and the dollar briefly plunged below 100 against the yen on Friday as the Brexit vote rocked markets.
Sunderland and Swindon are major manufacturing towns, so it is puzzling as to why they would choose to leave, says Motley Fool Singapore's David Kuo.
Japanese shares fell on Wednesday, as Asia closed mixed ahead of the upcoming British vote to decide whether to remain in the EU.