China is ready to force more than two dozen journalists from American news organizations to leave the country by the end of the year. The NYT reports.» Read More
South Korea's economy grew 0.1 percent in the July-September period from the previous quarter, a slight downgrade from an earlier estimate and the slowest in three and a half years.
Ten Network announced a steeply discounted $240 million capital raising on Thursday as it struggles to buy hit programs to counter a weak advertising market.
Samsung is likely accelerating the launch of its next-generation Galaxy smartphone- which may come with an unbreakable screen.
China told Vietnam on Thursday to stop unilateral oil exploration in disputed areas of the South China Sea, raising tension in protracted maritime territorial disputes with its neighbors.
Standard Chartered expects to pay $330 million to settle a case with U.S. regulators, further denting profit growth this year.
China's new leaders do not officially assume their new posts until next March, but they're already on Forbes' Most Powerful People list. This may signal the growing clout of Asia's political figures in global affairs.
From the collapse of a global power to a surge in a stock price, several boom to bust observations have been made this year. Here is our list of eight.
As the prospect of the U.S. economy falling off a "fiscal cliff" looms large, keeping stock markets on edge, one technical analyst says falling off the "cliff" is likely to end up being a non-event for equities.
HSBC Holdings might pay a fine of $1.8 billion as part of a settlement with U.S. law-enforcement agencies over money-laundering lapses.
Australian employment rose 13,900 to beat expectations for a second month in November while the jobless rate surprised with a drop to 5.2 percent.
New Zealand's central bank held its key rate at a record low and indicated it would likely stay there into 2014 because of a strong dollar, and the prospect of inflation from a pick-up in earthquake rebuilding and more active housing market.
General Motor's new China chief insists that their partnership with SAIC Motor is fine and are growing closer as they look to use their business model in Southeast Asia to tap demand for no-frills cars.
Investors looking to buy corporate bonds must temper their expectations for 2013.
Foreign retail companies could soon be free to move onto Indian soil after parliament voted to allow foreign direct investment in a fiercely contested debate on Wednesday evening.
Wal-Mart entered India's supermarket sector in 2010 with a $100 million bet on a consultancy with no employees, no profits, and a scant $14,000 in revenue.
Chinese stocks, which have had a forgettable year so far, climbed 3 percent on Wednesday, after the country's new leadership promised further reforms. But is the rally that has fizzled out many times in the past here to stay?
The start of the downturn dates from the summer of 2007. To still not have resumed meaningful growth six years later suggests we need to take more radical measures.
India is slated to become the world's second-most competitive destination for manufacturing operations, after China.
Can eating too much sushi reduce your brain power? The GlobalPost reports.
The United States may have the world's largest economy, but it does not even crack the top ten percent when it comes to a perceived lack of corruption, according to Transparency International.
Laurent Le Pen, CEO at Omate and Ben Arnold, Director, NPD discuss what people really want when it comes to wearable technology.
After two days of talks, CNBC's Lisa Oake reports live from Bali that a last-minute global trade deal may be signed by the end of the day.
Dressing up in the future could involve embedding a chip in your outfit. CNBC's Sri Jegarajah takes you through what you can put on, and maybe put off in wearable tech.