Clever marketing has helped Micromax dethrone Samsung as the number one smartphone vendor in India, the company's chairman told CNBC.» Read More
India's developers are holding on to a growing inventory of unsold apartments because of worries that discounts could cause a market rout. The New York Times reports.
Hello Kitty has engaged in a decidedly adults-only undertaking – brewing her own beer.
Government bonds are the priciest assets in the world, with Japanese debt topping the overpriced league, according to a report from Deutsche Bank.
A new document shows that Apple has been granted a license for the new iPhone to run on the largest of China's mobile networks.
China bears could be in for a big letdown this year, if the latest growth upgrades for the world's second-largest economy are anything to go by.
Controversial plans to raise Japan's consumption tax may be edging closer to fruition, but some doubts persist, noting it could damage the economy.
Recent convulsions in emerging markets may have sent investors scrambling, but many companies have shrugged off the volatility.
Aussie dollar could hit parity by year end, after the battered currency regains ground this month, helped by positive economic data out of China.
Shares of Apple suppliers slumped on Wednesday, a day after the U.S. consumer technology giant unveiled two highly anticipated smartphones that failed to wow investors.
Nuclear plant operator Tepco's response to radiation leaks at Fukushima has focused more on cost than safety, but 30 months later, the utility is still in charge.
North and South Korea have agreed to re-open a shuttered industrial park on a trial basis starting on Monday.
The carmaker discovered that the nuts it used to adjust the alignment of the rear wheels during the August 2012 recall were not tightened properly.
Some economists believe India's slowdown may help turn the country away from the corruption and crony capitalism that fueled the recent boom.
Funds are rushing back into Indonesian shares this week in the wake of the emerging market sell-off, but analysts are divided on whether investors should go with the flow.
A raft of economic data out of China added to the growing list of positive surprises from the world's second-largest economy in the recent weeks.
India's trade deficit narrowed to $10.9 billion in August, helped by a double digit rise in merchandise exports, offering some respite for the troubled rupee currency.
Singapore, a hot spot for tourism in Asia, may begin to feel the heat of the currency turmoil afflicting neighboring economies as the cost for regional visitors skyrockets.
China's property market is unlikely to take a hit from tighter liquidity when the Fed pursues the tapering of its bond buying program.
Japanese regulators are scrutinizing Deutsche Bank over concerns that its employees broke Japan's anti-bribery rules.
Australian business confidence surged in August as firms hoped a Federal election would put an end to political uncertainty.
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Craig James, chief economist at Comm Sec, says strong growth in Australia's housing sector may be able to offset weakness in the mining industry.
While the outlook for Wall Street remains optimistic, more U.S. investors are playing a "central bank trade" by moving into markets like Japan, says Tim Edwards, director of Index Investment Strategy at S&P Dow Jones Indices.
Nitin Jain, CEO, Retail Capital Markets, Edelweiss, says the fact that the interest rate cut came so soon after the announcement of India's budget caught stock markets by surprise.