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
Apple's iPhone 5 will be available for sale in China on Dec. 14.
Newly middle-class Chinese are replacing the toddlers' traditional split pants with disposable diapers.
Regulators in Japan recently counseled regional banks that hold massive amounts of Japanese government bonds to shorten the maturity of their holdings to reduce their interest rate risk. The FT reports.
One of China’s richest men is challenging Obama's refusal to let him build a wind farm in the US.
Beijing's new passports claim the entire South China Sea. That hasn't exactly gone over well.
As more wealthy mainland China tourists flood Hong Kong looking to shop, its way of life is being challenged. The Christian Science Monitor reports.
A new phase of instability in the Middle East will keep worries about oil supplies from the region intact putting upward pressure on prices, analysts said.
Sri Lanka's government is putting the island nation's Buddhist monks on a diet.
The pacifist nation of Japan is trying to raise its profile in a new way, offering military aid for the first time in decades and displaying its own armed forces in an effort to build regional alliances. The NYT reports.
There is a yawning gap between what’s currently in state pension coffers in Asia and what’s needed to cover the elderly in retirement.
New home sales across major cities in China jumped by 30 percent in November, according Centaline Group Research Center, a Shanghai-based real estate consultancy. Caixin reports.
China is certain to hit the government's economic growth target of 7.5 percent for 2012 and could even exceed it, Commerce Minister Chen Deming said on Wednesday.
China is mulling changes to its one-child policy with government advisory bodies drafting proposals in the face of a rapidly aging society.
Johanna Chua, Chief Economist, Asia Pacific, Citi says Asia's growth will pick up to 6.6% next year from 6.%, with cyclical economies like Taiwan and South Korea leading the charge.
The U.S. Treasury on Tuesday said China's currency remained undervalued, but stopped short of labeling the world's second-biggest economy a currency manipulator.
Samsung Electronics has admitted breaches of labor regulations at its plants in China, as well as at those of outside suppliers. The FT reports.
Call it something of a Hobbit fixation, but Air New Zealand has turned its newest aircraft into a flying billboard for the movie "The Hobbit: An Unexpected Journey." The GlobalPost reports.
Thousands of angry textile workers demonstrated in the outskirts of Dhaka on Monday after a fire swept through a garment workshop at the weekend, killing more than 100 people in Bangladesh's worst-ever factory blaze.
Competition will make it tough for Toyota to surge past Ford into 2nd place. If the economy perks up, so will truck sales and Ford should further strengthen its 15.5% market share.
Japan has a miserable future ahead of it without radical changes to the business climate, the former chief executive of camera and medical equipment maker Olympus has told CNBC.
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.