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
The lifting of Western sanctions on Myanmar, after it ended nearly 50 years of direct military rule, has pushed the door wide open for foreign investments into this resource rich country.
Asia markets could reflect continued disappointment going into Thursday as overseas investors digest moves by the U.S. Federal Reserve and a major market prepares for a holiday weekend.
U.S., European and Japanese companies have been building up blue-collar and back-office operations and representative offices in places like mainland China, Hong Kong and Singapore, reports the New York Times.
Perhaps seeking to promote the country as one of the good guys, China is financing a Hollywood movie featuring a Chinese superhero who saves the world. The character has been invented by Stan Lee, the 89-year-old creator of figures such as Hulk. The FT reports.
Leading hedge fund managers are betting on a significant sell-off in German government bonds in the coming months after a sharp fall in yields on the debt paper driven by a flight to safety in the eurozone, the Financial Times reports.
As Myanmar continues to remake itself anew, the country’s perplexing and outmoded laws of commerce are beginning to become more sensible. Among the more confounding laws govern car sales.
CNBC's Simon Hobbs reports on Europe's trading day, including a record "euro-era" yield at the Spanish bond auction and a look at the impact on U.S. markets, with CNBC's Courtney Reagan.
The wealth gap is widening in Hong Kong, according to new data from the city's Census and Statistics Department as the population ages rapidly and industries decline.
The Chinese market is expected to trade cautiously ahead of the long weekend — markets will be closed on Friday for the Dragon Boat Festival.
Catherine Yeung, Investment Director, Fidelity Worldwide Investment says stocks in Southeast Asia remain attractive because valuations are low and yields are high.
The Chinese market may continue its sleepy trading seen in the past few weeks, due to the absence of major policy announcements.
In the tug of war between packing more technology into cars and making sure what we’re driving is not “too wired,” it is more clear than ever that the future of the auto industry is tied to the future of the tech industry.
Forget China’s bilateral exchange-rate regime with the dollar, it’s a Chinese government policy of value-added tax adjustments that has been boosting China’s exports, according to a university Professor.
The head of Denmark’s central bank has warned that the Danish krone is coming under intense pressure from investors seeking a haven in Europe and betting that the currency’s peg to the euro could be cracked by the crisis. The FT reports.
Ayaz Ebrahim, Chief Investment Officer, Amundi says Asian valuations are rarely this cheap and the probability of making absolute returns over a 12-month period is over 90%.
Manoj Vohra, Director, Custom Research, Asia Pacific, Economist Intelligence Unit, says India has limited fiscal space to maneuver and that the onus to boost growth rests on the Reserve Bank of India. The central bank is unlikely to sit on its hands, he adds.
After three years with used car prices surging to levels where it often made more sense to buy new instead of used, the price pendulum for pre-owned cars is swinging the other way.
Six years ago, Wall Street and the City of London were consumed with “Goldman envy”. But that seems to be changing. The FT reports.
United Technologies’ CFO said the Pratt & Whitney division is seeing weak jet engine parts sales, attributing the weakness to airlines conserving cash. And GE's Aviation divison is seeing softness in the market.
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.