India's Tata Group has outlined plans to invest $35 billion over the next 3 years for expansion into new areas such as retail and defense.» Read More
Emerging market growth has slowed to its weakest pace since the financial crisis, research firm Capital Economics said on Thursday.
The American businessman who said he was being held hostage by his factory employees in China over a pay dispute has been released.
India's current account deficit narrowed sharply in Q1, but the rapidly-falling rupee could threaten the balance going ahead, analysts said.
China's industrial profits unexpectedly jumped 15.5 percent in May from the same month last year, beating forecasts and helping to support share markets in China.
Chinese money market rates extended their moderation into a fifth day on Thursday after the central bank did not drain any cash from the market, and stocks recovered some of their big losses from earlier in the week as investor sentiment steadied.
The swearing in of Kevin Rudd on Thursday for a second time as Australia's prime minister brought some relief to the Aussie dollar, which hit a one-week high on the news.
Japan's blue-chip stock index doesn’t usually follow the direction of China’s stock market but that has changed this week as the Shanghai Composite slumped to its lowest level in more than four years.
Sony's Xperia Z, which went on sale in February, has already sold almost a million units by some estimates. But troubles are foreseen for the tech giant. The NYT reports.
Kevin Rudd was sworn in as Australian prime minister for the second time on Thursday, a day after toppling Julia Gillard and three months out from scheduled elections.
Pessimists fear that Abe could weaken a commitment to economic reforms if his ruling party gets a decisive win in next month's upper house elections.
For Peter Schiff, the Japanese Nikkei is like tech stocks in the nineties—but worse.
The U.S. businessman who says he's being held hostage by his employees in China over a pay dispute told CNBC he hopes "pretty good negotiations" will bring his captivity to an end.
The United States remains the largest player in global defense, but that dominance is expected to wane over the next eight years, according to analysis by IHS Jane's Defence.
China's central bank says it is ready to help out local lenders suffering under tight credit conditions, but that doesn't mean the reprieve for banks will last long, analysts say.
The investment bank says the central bank's effort to alleviate the liquidity situation is unlikely to drive a turnaround in the slumping stock market.
China's central bank is right to tame high credit growth and not doing so would have long-term negative consequences, said an official at Moody's Investors Service.
A further spike in U.S. treasury yields and not China's financial instability could be the biggest risk to Asia, analysts say.
First, it was the Japanese who blew into the U.S. to buy famous pieces of landscape. Now another set of deep-pocketed foreign buyers is pushing ever deeper. The NYT reports.
Former director of the U.S. Central Intelligence Agency (CIA) has said the fallout from the Edward Snowden case could be extremely damaging to U.S.-China relations.
The buoyant currency has fallen to its lowest level in more than a month, finally succumbing to jitters about signs of weakness in the economy.
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Ahead of Singapore Airlines' first quarter earnings on late Wednesday, Timothy Ross, Head of Asia Pacific Transport Research at Credit Suisse, discusses his estimates.
With Japanese firms opting to replenish their stocks soon, there will be a rebound in industrial output moving forward, says Martin Schulz, Senior Economist at Fujitsu Research Institute.
Allegations about Russia massing troops near Ukraine and supplying weaponry to rebels are not proven, says Leonid P. Moiseev, Russian Federation's Ambassador to Singapore.