The most senior official to face corruption charges in modern China is under investigation, after he and his family members were detained.» Read More
Chinese authorities are widening their net into allegations of bribery by drugmakers when officials visited Belgian pharmaceutical giant UCB on Thursday
Western intelligence agencies believe that Huawei has spied on behalf of Beijing, an incendiary claim made by one of the U.S.'s most experienced espionage officers.
If Shinzo Abe's ruling coalition wins Sunday's elections, Japan's prime minister will have a clear mandate to push ahead with his radical economic agenda.
The CEO of one of the world's top offshore rig-makers, Singapore's Keppel Corp, will be stepping down at the end of this year. In one of his final interviews as CEO, Choo Chiau Beng describes the challenges for the rest of the year.
The possibility of Chinese deflation could pose a greater risk to global markets than Fed tapering, according to Societe Generale's Albert Edwards.
Finnish mobile maker Nokia shipped fewer phones than forecast in the second quarter, despite a 32 percent rise in sales of its flagship Lumia smartphone.
A majority of people across the globe believes China will eventually eclipse the United States as the world's leading economy, a new survey released on Thursday showed, although America is still widely seen as holding on to the top spot.
Slowing growth in China - the world's second largest economy - has hit second-quarter earnings for several technology firms with German firm SAP indicating that it has cut its outlook for its software revenue this year.
China's booming netizen population has reached 591 million according to official data, led by growth in users accessing the internet through their mobile phones.
The IMF is sticking to its forecast for China to grow 7.75 percent this year, but warned that policy makers must address imbalances in the economy to avoid future shocks.
China is raising the pressure on British drugmaker Glaxosmithkline in a very high-profile fight against corruption. CNBC's Eunice Yoon has this report.
The United States blamed China on Wednesday for a breakdown in trade talks aimed at eliminating tariffs on a new generation of technology products and everyday consumer electronics.
At least 25 children died and dozens needed hospital treatment after apparently being poisoned by a school meal, sparking violent protests and angry allegations of blame.
BHP Billiton appears to be shrugging off worries about a China slowdown and declining commodity prices, but analysts warn that the next tier of iron ore producers could get stung.
The pace of China's year-on year home price rise were the strongest this year in June, although month-on-month gains edged down slightly for a third straight month.
China is barring a GlaxoSmithKline executive from leaving the country amid a widening $490 bribery scandal ensaring the drug giant.
Japan's corporate bond buyers aren't doing the credit work. They're just relying on ratings agencies, hedge fund manager Richard Perry says.
The figures haven't been kind to China lately. Gone are the days of double digit growth, trade data have weakened, credit markets have overheated and fears of a housing bubble remain. But despite the bearish headlines, the long-term picture for China looks quite good and a slowdown might actually be healthy, according to HSBC.
The credit bubble in China is "world-class" and it's getting "worse and worse and worse," hedge fund manager Jim Chanos tells CNBC.
FDI in China in June jumped 20.12 percent from a year ago, the quickest gain since March 2011, showing that investors are still confident about the economy even as growth slows.
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Alvin Kwock, Head of Emerging Technology Research at JP Morgan, says there is a lack of charging infrastructure for fuel-friendly cars in Asia.
Khiem Do, Head of Asian Multi-Asset at Baring Asset Management, says Chinese and South Korean markets may outperform in the second-half of 2014 amid domestic efforts to boost growth.
Khiem Do, Head of Asian Multi-Asset at Baring Asset Management, discusses why Chinese financials are trading for less than its book value, despite minimal chances of a bankruptcy in the sector.