The window is set to open again on Greater China, the world's largest IPO market. Market reforms have some 760 companies lined up to go public next month.» Read More
The Asia-Pacific region has overtaken Europe when it comes to mergers and acquisition, taking second place this year to North America.
China has "substantial evidence" against chipmaker Qualcomm in an antitrust probe, state media on Thursday quoted a senior official at the price regulator as saying.
Hong Kong's market for initial public offerings (IPOs) looks like it's kicking into gear, just as the year winds down.
Markets are underestimating China's 2014 growth potential, say analysts at Deutsche Bank, whose forecast is far above consensus expectations.
The stockpiling of cabbage is a vestigial impulse that speaks to an era of scarcity that still haunts Chinese of a certain age. The NYT reports.
Apple's share in China's smartphone market leapt in October, making the iPhone maker the third-largest smartphone player in the mainland.
India's rioters were incensed over the eating of beef, which the country's majority Hindus have considered sacrilegious for at least a thousand years.
Malaysia’s stock market has outperformed Southeast Asian peers this year, with the benchmark index hitting a record, but can its rise continue?
WeChat now has 272 million global monthly active users, quickly becoming the news source of choice for savvy mobile users in China.
Chinese IPOs heat up...again! Massive growth potential, dissipated transparency issues, and a batch of positive deals have all helped.
The use of the yuan in cross-border trade settlements is set to grow by 50 percent to 6 trillion yuan in 2014, according to Deutsche Bank.
Deaths of Chinese laborers raised questions about long working hours and harsh working conditions at manufacturing company, Pegatron. The NYT reports.
With the new year in sight, a number of themes are set to grip Asia in 2014 including housing prices, the Chinese stock market and social unrest.
India's November exports rose 5.86 percent from a year earlier, while imports fell 16.37 percent, the country's trade ministry said on Wednesday.
Emerging Asian markets may sell off once tapering begins, but with declining risks and better pricing, it may be a chance to buy, analysts said.
Prime Minister Yingluck Shinawatra said Tuesday she would not resign ahead of national elections set for February 2.
A small change to Japan's tight immigration rules to let more household helpers into the country has made no apparent progress.
General Motors said it would end vehicle and engine manufacturing in Australia by the end of 2017, dealing a severe blow to the country's auto sector.
The British government is facing a $40 million tussle with the governor of Jakarta over plans to sell the site of former U.K. embassy. The FT reports.
Japan stocks, already up nearly 51 percent this year, may get another leg up after lawmakers last week submitted a long-awaited bill to legalize casinos.
The Wall Street Journal reported that Western firms are shedding jobs in China as growth in the mainland slows. CNBC's Deirdre Wang Morris explains.
CNBC's Julia Chatterley caught up with Irish finance minister Michael Noonan, and asked him how he's feeling as Dublin prepares to exit its aid program.
Westpac Bank says that U.S. jobs and inflation data don't justify tapering any time soon. CNBC's Sri Jegarajah explains