Asian equitiess were mixed on Friday, following an uninspiring lead from Wall Street, but Japanese stocks managed to overlook a mixed bag of economic data to settle at a new 15-year high.» Read More
Growth in one-time Asian tiger Indonesia may have slowed to 2009 levels in the third quarter, but economists aren't pushing the panic button.
JP Morgan has put its chief currency dealer in London, Richard Usher, on leave, and Bloomberg reported Citigroup had done the same.
Osborne welcomes Chinese banks looking to expand in London, offering to break down regulatory barriers in a bid to reinforce itself as a renminbi hub.
India is talking with JP Morgan and others to gain entry to benchmark indexes for emerging market debt in hopes to attract investment.
Where would we be without China? Many in the commodities industry have questioned. But it has particular resonance for gold. The FT reports.
Lachlan Colquhoun, Head of Markets Analysis at East and Partners tells CNBC's Cash Flow which three banks he thinks will outperform in the Asia.
India should introduce a wholesale liberalization of rules restricting foreign investors from participating in domestic bond markets.
Maria Bartiromo leads a panel discussion at the Clinton Global Initiative.
With appearances by the likes of Sheryl Sandberg, Bono and Bill Gates, the Clinton Global Initiative hopes to leave a lasting impression on the world.
The euro rose on Monday after German Chancellor Angela Merkel won a third term in office and German, French and euro zone private sector surveys came in better than expected.
Peter Sands, CEO of Standard Chartered, tells CNBC that tapering is fundamentally a dollar phenomenon.
Singapore is widely touted as the Switzerland of the East, and as Peter Sands, Group CEO of Standard Chartered told CNBC, that's why the city-state is one of bank's key markets.
Foreign banks are pushing to raise billions of dollars from expatriate Indians in response to New Delhi's drive to defend its weak currency.
A period of extraordinary central bank intervention is coming to an end and nobody is sure what the consequences will be.
Peter Sands, Group CEO of Standard Chartered says that while Fed tapering may rock emerging markets, fundamentals haven't changed overnight. He remains caution on India while bullish on China.
Has the slowdown in emerging markets affected HSBC and Standard Chartered? Helia Ebrahimi has more.
A U.S. economic recovery would benefit – not hurt – emerging markets, the chief financial officer (CFO) of Standard Chartered Bank told CNBC.
Emerging markets are getting a beating right now, but the tattered asset class could be poised to become the “comeback kid” of 2014, some analysts say.
India is considering to direct commercial banks to buy gold from ordinary citizens in an attempt to curb imports and take some heat off the plunging currency.
All five of the U.K.'s biggest banks posted profits for the first half of 2013, but a report on Monday warned that banks and regulators may be too focused on combating the wrongs of the past to take heed of future threats.