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Selling the Japanese yen has been one of the hottest trades of the year, but the currency's rebound against the U.S. dollar in the past three weeks has some questioning whether the short-yen trade has now run its course.
How far can the Nikkei fall? It could well be to 11,500 and any rebound will encounter resistance.
Japan's SoftBank said on Tuesday that it has agreed with Sprint Nextel to raise its offer for the U.S. wireless operator to $21.6 billion.
A U.S. judge has revisited a censorship lawsuit by pro-democracy activists against Baidu and China, even after China invoked its authority as a sovereign nation to block the case.
The top technology plays around aren't in the United States, Light Street Capital Founder Glen Kacher says.
Why the yen could be gold's single biggest driver.
Edward Snowden's decision to flee to Hong Kong as he prepared to expose the U.S. government's secret surveillance programs may not save him from prosecution.
Samsung's stock fell victim to heavy selling on Friday that wiped out $12 billion of the company's market value on concerns smartphone sales may underperform market expectations.
After weeks of heavy selling in Japan's equity market and volatility in government bonds, a degree of stability is now expected to return with stronger-than-expected data.
India's rupee fell more than 1 percent to a record low against a broadly robust U.S. dollar on Monday, but strategists say it's not all gloom and doom for the battered currency.
Xi Jinping offered the U.S. nothing on trade yet wants to build a 'Dream Team' with Germany, Michael Ivanovitch points out.
China faces battle against fake wine as the amount of knock-offs on the market may increase as Beijing investigates wine imports from the European Union.
The downturn in the world's second largest economy, China, could be the most drawn-out since the 1997-1998 Asian Financial Crisis, said a new report.
Ghost companies set up in international tax havens could be sheltering the North Korean regime's fortune, an investigation by South Korean journalists report. The GlobalPost reports.
The week ahead in Asia will see a raft of central bank meetings, starting off with Japan and followed by Malaysia, New Zealand, South Korea, Indonesia and the Philippines.
Japan has revised annualized gross domestic product growth (GDP) for January-to-March to 4.1 percent from a preliminary reading of 3.5 percent, official data showed on Monday.
North and South Korea opened their first official talks in two years on Sunday at a border village "without argument", building on an easing in tensions from nearly daily threats.
Crude prices are likely to extend last week's rally even as markets weigh the modest improvement in the U.S. payroll numbers against worrying economic data out of China at the weekend, a CNBC sentiment survey showed.
Japanese Prime Minister Shinzo Abe said on Sunday the government would decide on tax cuts in autumn to encourage companies to boost capital expenditure as part of sweeping reforms to revive the economy.
After two days of talks, President Obama and President Xi Jinping of China moved closer on North Korea, but remaining sharply divided over cyberespionage, the New York Times reports.
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Daniel Hynes, Senior Commodity Strategist at ANZ, says concerns revolving China's property sector are holding back restocking efforts of Chinese steel mills.
Malcolm Jorgensen, Lecturer at Sydney Law School and United States Studies Center, discusses news that the U.S. and Arab nations launched massive airstrikes against ISIS targets in Syria on Monday.
Louis Kuijs, Chief Economist, Greater China at RBS, says the preliminary figure for September shows that there are no further deterioration in the mainland economy.