As Japan marked the third anniversary of the tsunami that sparked a nuclear emergency, debate rages as to whether it should return to nuclear power.» Read More
Japanese government policies to help kickstart its economy and ease the burden of long-term deflation are "on the right path," BlackRock Chairman and Chief Executive Laurence Fink said.
The biggest threat of last year - a hard landing in China - seems to have resurfaced with several banks highlighting the dangers that could still derail China's economy.
Singapore's economy is expected to grow 2.8 percent in 2013, according to a quarterly survey by the country's central bank released on Wednesday, higher than an earlier forecast of 2.7 percent.
Chinese stocks are headed for a correction of up to 15 percent in the next two months, one technical analyst says.
All Nippon Airways, the biggest customer for Boeing's 787 Dreamliner, wants the planemaker to compensate it in cash, rather than discounts on future purchases, for losses racked up since the aircraft was grounded worldwide in mid-January.
Li's course has taken him from the grassroots to the center, from the head of the agricultural province of Henan, to the industrial province of Liaoning, and eventually to the very top of Chinese leadership. CaiXin Online reports.
North Koreans appear to be having little trouble taking home the latest cameras, flat-screen TVs and other items from China despite U.N. sanctions.
The breakneck ascent of developed world stocks this year is probably over, but major emerging markets should gain strongly from here after a poor start, a Reuters poll shows.
Australia likes to think of its LNG projects as its very own Apollo Moon program, which is appropriate as they are likely to keep the country's currency in orbit for years to come.
Yahoo is in talks to acquire a controlling stake in Dailymotion, one of the world's most popular online video websites.
Amid a cold war between Apple and Adobe over Flash, a key player is changing teams: Adobe's chief technology officer is heading to Apple.
No marketplace can filter out every fraudulent product from sellers who are unscrupulous or simply unaware. Here’s a roundup of commonly faked items in popular categories of collecting.
With the yuan strong, some manufacturing companies are moving out of China and closer to the United States—to Mexico. USA Today reports.
A watch phone? Sounds like something TV private eye Maxwell Smart would have. But as smartphone sales slow, both Samsung and Apple are said to be working on them.
Four fuel storage pools at the crippled Fukushima No. 1 nuclear plant have been without fresh cooling water for more than 15 hours due to a power outage.
The Reserve Bank of India lowered its key policy rate for the second time this year on Tuesday, but will the central bank's latest move succeed in helping revive growth in Asia's third largest economy?
U.S. Treasury Secretary Jack Lew met new Chinese President Xi Jinping on Tuesday at a critical time in relations between the world's two largest economies, with cyber hacking, market access and the Chinese currency high on the agenda for talks
India's central bank on Tuesday cut its benchmark policy rate by 25 basis points for the second time since the start of the year in a bid to help revive flagging growth in Asia's third-largest economy.
A Chinese state television program on Apple raised concerns that the company has less fair phone-replacement policies in China than in other countries. The Global Post reports.
New Zealand's Finance Minister says investors should not be surprised if more issues "pop up" from the euro zone, a day after a bailout plan for Cyprus that includes a levy on savers rattled markets.
Following the impressive run in European stocks over the past 20 months, Willem Nabarro, Head of European Equities for Asia at Exane-BNP Paribas, says now may be the time for profit-taking.
A fall in short-term interest rates has fueled talk that China's central bank may be easing monetary policy. Stephen Sheung, Head of Investment Strategy at SHK Private, explains why he doesn't think so.
Naomi Fink, CEO at Europacifica Consulting, explains the delicate balance which the Bank of Japan needs to strike for its currency to continue boosting exports while countering a record current account deficit.