Efforts by Japan and Jordan to secure the release of two of their nationals held captive by Islamic State militants remain "deadlocked" and the situation remains highly unpredictable, Japanese officials said.» Read More
Shares in Fast Retailing tumbled to a five-month low early Friday after the operator cut its full-year operating profit forecast by 6.7 percent.
The latest acoustic signal detected was unlikely to be from the missing plane, Australian officials said on Friday.
The fastest growing messaging application in the world told CNBC they are struggling to break into the world's second largest economy.
Chinese importers have defaulted on nearly $300 million of U.S. and Brazilian soybean cargoes, the biggest in a decade, as buyers struggle to get credit.
China will ease restrictions on overseas investments by local firms and deals below $1 billion will not need approval, the country's commission said.
Budget carrier Tigerair has had a bumpy ride recently, but CEO Koay Peng Yen, told CNBC he's confident the firm will turn things around.
Investors in Hong Kong and Shanghai will soon be able to trade shares in each other’s equity markets, the Financial Times reports.
The emerging market carry trade is back on, helping chase up the very assets sold off last year amid concerns U.S. interest rates would rise.
Japan's core machinery orders fell 8.8 percent on month in February, worse than expectations for a 3 percent decline in a Reuters poll.
Beijing's "war on pollution" has sparked renewed interest in clean technology, with many startups vying for a piece of the $800 billion pie.
AirAsia is closing in on a partner for a Japan comeback after it pulled out of its money-losing venture there last year, CEO Tony Fernandes said.
China has come a long way in a short period of time in relation to liberalizing its currency and opening up its economy, said Australian Treasurer Joe Hockey.
Joseph Chen, CEO of Renren, says he is not influenced by the performance of the company's shares, which have plunged nearly 80 percent since 2011.
China's exports tumbled for a second straight month and imports unexpectedly slumped, heightening concerns over the world's second-biggest economy.
Australia on Thursday posted a second batch of reassuring jobs figures in as many months, raising hopes that the worst may be over for the labor market.
Indonesians voted for a new parliament on Wednesday with initial counts showing the main opposition party ahead but less convincingly than expected, meaning it might have to make deals with other parties to nominate its candidate for president.
Concerns may be rising over potential China bond defaults, but the risks may be exaggerated, Deutsche Bank said after combing through bond issuers.
Indonesians head to the polls to choose a new parliament, with the outcome to set the course of reforms and whether the market's recovery continues.
A bitter turf war between China’s two most important financial regulators is hampering reform. The Financial Times reports.
Toyota Motor said on Wednesday it would recall 6.39 million vehicles globally for faults affecting various parts.
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Paul Haswell, Partner of Pinsent Masons, explains why more Asian technology players are seeking merger and acquisition opportunities in Europe.
Kim Eng Tan, Senior Director, Sovereign & International Public Finance Ratings, says the ongoing rout in oil markets will boost Thailand, South Korea and India, but weigh on oil exporter Malaysia.
Jim O'Donnell, Chief Investment Officer of Forward Management, attributes the disappointment over Alibaba's revenues to "expectations getting ahead of themselves."