Japanese shares outperformed the region by clinching a new multi-year high, as the rest of Asia traded mixed on Thursday.» Read More
Asian equities closed mixed in choppy trading Thursday, as traders braced for a highly-anticipated European Central Bank meeting.
Sprint and T-Mobile have settled on a $32 billion deal that might be announced this summer, people briefed on the matter told the New York Times.
Asian stocks finished mixed on Tuesday following key Chinese economic data and monetary policy decisions in Australia and India.
Asian equities ended mostly lower on Friday as caution ahead of Chinese manufacturing data overshadowed a record finish on the S&P 500 overnight.
Internet service in the U.S. is horrible, Greylock Partner's John Lilly said, but he expects to see a greater investment in improving it.
The Code conference was packed with big names and big news. Check out some of the key highlights.
The company will reveal the names of its 28 controlling "Lakeside Partners" in an update to its US IPO filing, the Wall Street Journal said.
Softbank's Masayoshi Son--also the chairman of Sprint--said that Americans don't realize how bad their Internet service really is.
Asian stocks were mostly higher on Tuesday, but the mood was cautious amid developments in Thailand and the Bank of Japan's policy meeting.
AT&T plans to pay $48.5 billion to buy top U.S. satellite TV operator DirecTV, in a bid for growth beyond a competitive cellular market.
Asian equities fell on Friday following a selloff in global markets, but Indian shares outperformed the region.
A subtle warning: investors should know that Alibaba founder Jack Ma might work against the company's best interests.
Asian shares rebounded on Thursday following the previous day's sharp sell-off as investors await trade figures from China.
Angry Chinese nationalists finally woke up on Wednesday to the fact that Japanese and American companies have owned over half of Alibaba for years.
Jack Ma began his career as an English teacher. Today, two of his websites account for more than half of the packages shipped through China.
Asian equities were sharply sold off on Wednesday on mounting concerns that Ukraine was on the brink of a civil war.
Chinese e-commerce giant Alibaba Group is relatively unknown in the U.S. But that's about to change.
Asian markets will have to contend with Chinese economic data for April alongside a slew of central bank policy decisions across the region in the week ahead.
Investors—some of whom have been singed by the recent setbacks—are beginning to think that the era of goodwill despite meager earnings is ending.
Sprint is meeting with banks to work out funding for its bid for smaller rival T-Mobile US, a source familiar with the situation said.