An avalanche swept down a slope of Mount Everest on Friday, killing nine Nepali mountaineering guides at the beginning of the main climbing season, a Tourism Ministry official said.» Read More
Jack Bouroudjian, CEO, Bull and Bear Partners says that we are now looking at a undervalued stock market where money is flowing from fixed income into equities.
China, already struggling with a slowing economy, may now be facing the type of credit crunch that helped derail the U.S. economy four years ago.
China is a "wild beast," but there are signs the economy is starting to stabilize, KKR's Henry McVey told CNBC on Tuesday.
A new report shows that 150,000 mostly wealthy Chinese emigrated in 2011, costing the country jobs and economic growth.
CNBC's Kelly Evans reports on all the market moving events from Europe, including
The U.S. Securities and Exchange Commission (SEC) is half way across the world from brokerages in Beijing, but small time investor Zhao Qiang is monitoring the American market regulator's moves.
India's central bank kept its powder dry at its latest monetary policy meeting, prompting the question - what will it take for policymakers to move on interest rates?
With global growth expected to remain modest in 2013, investors should look at so-called "value" stocks in Asia, which have a potential upside of as much as 20 percent, says HSBC.
Kelvin Tay, Regional CIO, Southern APAC, UBS Wealth Management sees attractive returns on Singaporean and South Korean bonds, especially with the appreciation of both currencies.
Sean Hyman, Editor of Moneynews, Ultimate Wealth Report says that growth in China and India will bring some support to commodities.
Kathy Lien, Managing Director, BK Asset Management sees some weakness in the Euro-Dollar cross going into the new year, explaining why the 1.33 to 1.35 range is a good place to short the Euro.
Michael Gayed, Chief Investment Strategist of Pension Partners says that 2013 is the year for capital appreciation and financials will continue to outperform as the Fed keeps monetary policy loose.
Kathy Lien, Managing Director, BK Asset Management says that investors should either cut their exposure to the markets or hedge their portfolios.
CNBC's Kelly Evans reports on all the market moving events from Europe, including profit warnings and a big change in the government of Japan.
Japan's next Prime Minister Shinzo Abe, buoyed by a landslide election victory, piled pressure on the central bank as it prepared for a policy meeting, saying voters had overwhelmingly backed his call for more aggressive monetary stimulus.
The inefficiency at Indonesian ports makes it is cheaper to send goods to China from Jakarta than to the edge of the archipelago.
Sportswear firm Li Ning warned it will post a substantial 2012 loss as it racks up as much as $288 million in expenses under a plan to buy back inventory from distributors, one of the thorniest problems facing retailers in China.
India lowered its official growth forecast to between 5.7 and 5.9 percent for this fiscal year, the finance ministry's mid-year economic review said on Monday, but said it was on track to meet a fiscal deficit target of 5.3 percent.
Apple has sold more than two million iPhone 5 smartphones in China in the first weekend since the phone's launch on Friday.
The safe-haven yen tumbled to a 20-month low on Monday after a sweeping victory for Japan's opposition Liberal Democratic Party (LDP), and strategists expect the currency to continue its slide.
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David Frigstad, Chairman of Frost & Sullivan, says Japanese firms are "aggressively" pursuing changes in their corporate culture after missing out on previous global opportunities.
Jeffrey Halley, Senior Manager at Saxo Capital Markets, describes the factors impacting the rupee in Thursday trade.
Richard Gelfond, CEO of IMAX, explains why the firm is still seeing "great appetite" for its theater in the mainland.