Nintendo is struggling to keep up with the times, but interactive toys could be the Japanese company's savior, analysts told CNBC.» Read More
Forget Apple or Samsung. As the smartphone market continues to expand, the arms dealers that supply chips to the industry should win out.
All Nippon Airways, the Japanese launch customer for Boeing Co's 787, flew its first Dreamliner in more than three months on Sunday to test reinforced batteries installed by the U.S. aircraft maker.
China's central bank has been talking tough on currency reform while it has also intensified market intervention, highlighting the fine line it must walk in trying to liberalize the yuan.
North Korea said on Saturday a Korean-American tourist, jailed by the reclusive state since late last year, will face trial for "committing crimes" against the North, a move that could further stoke tensions with the United States.
On Wednesday, Microsoft confirmed the worst-kept secret in the video game world: It plans to unveil its next generation console on May 21.
No other group of consumers has transformed the Bordeaux market quite like China's new rich, a theme explored in a film, "Red Obsession." What now after the bursting of the bubble?
China's industrial profits grew 12.1 percent in the first quarter this year from a year ago, official data showed on Saturday, signaling that China's economic recovery is stabilizing.
As Bangladesh reels from the deaths of hundreds of workers in a building collapse, global retailers' refusal to pay for strict, nationwide factory inspections is again focusing scrutiny on the industry.
Honda and Mazda expect to post vastly higher profits this year as they take advantage of export-friendly currency moves, but will face high costs of expansion.
After China's first quarter growth numbers disappointed markets, two analysts say China is failing to benefit from its brisk credit growth.
The yen moved further away from the 100-level against the U.S. dollar on Friday after the Bank of Japan left its monetary policy unchanged.
The Bank of Japan forecast on Friday that inflation will rise to around 2 percent towards the latter half of the next three years due to its massive stimulus plan.
Sooner or later, Alibaba's founder, Jack Ma, will need to offer some kind of exit for his backers, not to mention employees, and an initial public offering is the most likely solution
Japan's radical monetary policy that targets an inflation rate of 2 percent in the next two years could spark a crisis in the country's bond market, according to one expert.
The chief executive of China's largest private educational services provider New Oriental says China has good companies that can abide by global market regulations.
The Thai baht - Asia's strongest performing currency this year - has hit a 16-year high against the U.S. dollar this month and one economist says the baht is the region's last one-way bet.
Searches of financial terms on Google can be used to predict the direction of the stock market, according to an analysis of search engine behavior.
Japan's securities watchdog is investigating a U.S.-based investment company on suspicion that it falsified reports and could not account for up to $1.4 billion in disclosed funds.
The CEO of Singapore-based commodities firm Olam International, which was targeted by short seller Muddy Waters last year, said the firm has listened to its fiercest critics as it cuts capital spending and downsizes profit expectations.
Chatter over whether Japan's stocks are due for correction gained momentum after data showed foreign investors, who have been huge buyers of Japanese equities recently, became net sellers.
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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.