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Four companies swept the board in Institutional Investor's rankings of Asia excluding-Japan corporate leaders.
A long-held favorite on Wall Street, Apple has hit a few road bumps thus far in 2016.
Markets in Asia retreated further on Friday, with Japanese stocks coming under pressure from fresh strength in the yen against the dollar.
Shares of major Apple suppliers in Asia mostly fell on Wednesday, after the smartphone maker's quarterly earnings missed analysts' estimates.
The bar is higher this earnings season for companies that have historically outperformed, "Fast Money" traders said Wednesday.
Some of the names on the move ahead of the open.
As the earnings season flurry picks up, "Fast Money" traders chose stocks they believe could rise after results.
U.S. stock index futures indicated a higher open on Thursday as JPMorgan reported earnings that beat expectations.
Foxconn will cut working hours over the week-long Lunar New Year, in a rare move that analysts read as a sign of softening demand.
Asian equities closed higher on Thursday afternoon after U.S. markets reacted positively to the release of the Fed's October meeting minutes.
Asian stocks mostly edged up on Wednesday following fresh economic data from China that largely met expectations.
Semiconductor stocks took a tumble Tuesday, and one trader is betting big on even more losses ahead.
Asian shares traded mixed on Friday, as investors awaited the release of U.S. jobs data that could provide hints to when the Fed will raise interest rates.
Asian stocks rose sharply on Wednesday, as factors such as a stellar debut from Japan Post's units fueled risk appetite in the region.
Asian equities outside China advanced on Tuesday, as the morale of investors got a boost from the overnight rally on Wall Street.
Asian stocks fell on Monday, as investors digested a private survey which showed China's manufacturing sector remaining in a tough spot.
Asian stocks mostly extended their rally on Monday after another rate cut in China fueled risk appetite.
Two of the top three largest chipmakers in the world, TSMC and Intel, gave pessimistic signals about the semiconductor industry's fundamentals.
Asian stocks cruised higher on Friday, lifted by a positive U.S. lead and as investors bet on the possibility of further stimulus from Japan and China.
U.S. stock index futures indicated a higher open, following global stocks higher on hopes that recent softness in data will push out a rate hike.