There's more to blossoming ties between the Indian and Japanese prime ministers than counterbalancing the rise of China, analysts say.» Read More
A political crisis in Thailand is unlikely to have a long-term economic impact, but it could keep foreign investors away for a lengthy period.
As the global economy continues to recover next year Australia will be left behind, which tips it as the only developed market to see lower growth.
Typhoon Haiyan's impact on the Philippines could get worse if the country's farmers don't get help to replenish a devastated rice harvest.
Some Bank of Japan board members said they saw risks to the country's economy and prices as tilted to the downside.
Asian airlines will inform China of their flight plans before entering disputed airspace, acknowledging Beijing's authority over the area.
It's one of the largest wealth migrations of our time: hundreds of billions of dollars, and waves of millionaires flowing out of China to overseas destinations.
Under the Chinese zodiac, 2014 will be the 'Year of the Horse' and it may also be the year that China releases its full potential.
While education appears to be the primary draw for the buyers, many are also concerned about China's political instability, inflation, even pollution.
About 1,000 anti-government demonstrators forced their way into Thailand's Finance Ministry.
Japan and the United States criticized China's move to impose new rules on airspace over islands at the heart of a territorial dispute with Tokyo.
The highlights for Asian markets this week include a slew of Japanese data and third quarter economic growth data from India.
Protesters gathered in Bangkok as tensions between middle classes and the rural supporters of ousted Prime Minister threatened to boil over.
The "Cool Japan Fund" aims eventually to use about $1 billion of mostly public funds to boost Japan's "soft" exports.
Yen bears, many of which predicted the currency would end the year at 105-110 against the U.S. dollar, could finally be rewarded for their patience.
Once a source of rich returns for investors, emerging markets are hammering home a long-ignored truism: banking on currency strength to enhance stocks and bonds returns is not a sure bet.
A Sinopec oil pipeline explosion killed 22 people in China on Friday, and halting the city's port, state media said.
North Korea marked the third anniversary of an artillery attack on a South Korean island with a vow to strike the South Korean presidential compound.
Shares of Aeon REIT, the first Japanese Real Estate Investment Trust to contain an overseas asset, surged 8 percent on their debut on Tokyo's Stock Exchange on Friday, underscoring demand for Japan's property sector.
As Chinese demand for cars increased, Toyota, Honda and Nissan missed the party, crashing its combined shares of the China market. The FT reports.
The Bank of Japan on Thursday kept its monetary policy unchanged and repeated its view that the economy is in recovery-mode.
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Tony Farnham, Economist & Analyst, Patersons Securities, explains why the Reserve Bank of Australia is worried about China's property sector. He later discusses his outlook on Australia.
Ben Collett, Head, Japan and Asian Equities at Sunrise Brokers, says Japanese stocks are poised for gains until year-end but investors should enter the market after Wednesday's cabinet reshuffle.
Ahead of the European Central Bank's policy meeting, Jeffrey Halley, Senior Manager FX Trading at Saxo Capital Markets, says the euro will see a "slow grind down" against the greenback.