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
China's ruling Communist Party unveiled its new seven-man Politburo Standing Committee on Thursday, confirming Xi Jinping's elevation to the no. 1 spot in the line-up and the end of Hu Jintao's 10 years as party boss. Here's a rundown of the appointed members.
As Washington scrambles to avoid the "fiscal cliff," some leaders of China are committed to never allowing their country to fall into the same financial trap.
Asia will continue to drive profits for British insurer Prudential as the continent eclipses its home market , the company’s CEO told CNBC Wednesday, with the company hoping to benefit from growth in China.
Recent measures by the Hong Kong government to cool one of the world’s most expensive real estate markets may have dented transaction volumes, but property prices remain high and will continue to rise, analysts tell CNBC.
The expansion of U.S. restaurant chains on the mainland highlights the importance of China's economy to U.S. corporates.
During the final weeks of the presidential campaign, Republican nominee Mitt Romney called Tesla a “loser.” Romney was lumping Tesla in with Solyndra, Fisker, A123 and lithium-ion cell maker Ener1.
China's incoming premier is putting his focus on electricity consumption, rail cargo, and bank loans, rather than GDP. Find out why.
The euro, which hit a two-month low against the dollar on Tuesday as hopes that Greece would receive essential aid soon, faces further losses as concern about Greece’s future grow, currency analysts warn.
Despite the cries for green energy solutions, coal as a fuel is more popular now than it has been in many years, primarily because it is cheap and easy to ship. The NYT reports.
As China’s economy showed signs of modest growth, the “Mad Money” host revealed what he thinks is the best way to play it now.
Wrap your head around this. By 2035, the number of vehicles on the road worldwide will double to 1.7 billion. Yes, that's billion with a "B". That's the latest forecast from the International Energy Agency.
As Apple vies against Samsung for dominance in the smartphone market, hardware sales are increasingly linked to how enthusiastically customers embrace their software, one analyst said.
A recent NYT article claiming of the massive wealth accumulated by the Chinese Premier appears to have caused little stir within a country.
Startup Open, a competition that searches for startups with the greatest growth potential, chose 50 companies to compete for the opportunity to present their business plans to experienced entrepreneurs, and gain insight from the experts. Here is a sampling of the 50 , representing a range of ideas from around the world.
Asian brands now lead the U.S. thanks to a rebound by Japanese automakers, reports CNBC's Phil LeBeau.
Fifty-five years after Toyota became the first Asian automaker to sell cars in the U.S., the Far East has climbed to the top of the mountain with American car buyers.
While widely watched economic indicators on Friday showed the world’s second largest economy was on a path to recovery, a closer look at some pointers like electricity consumption and retail sales raises hopes that the rebound in China’s economy may surpass expectations.
Sears, which sold many Bionic Wrenches last holiday season, is selling a similar product this year — only now it is made in China instead of America. The NYT reports.
Reforming China’s financial sector looks likely to be a top priority for China’s new leadership.
A political scandal, a slowing economy and a territorial dispute with a major trading partner—not the backdrop China’s leadership would have hoped for heading into a significant once-in-a-decade political transition.
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.