Samsung’s smartphones might be losing market share, but the South Korean tech giant is em-barking into a new area — hi-tech, luxury dog kennels.» Read More
Indonesia's central bank is expected to raise interest rates on Thursday in its latest attempt to defend the plunging rupiah, which has slid some 12 percent so far this year.
Even the Singapore dollar, underpinned by a robust economy, has failed to escape the pressure facing its regional peers.
Indians overseas have helped the country avert past economic crises, so policymakers are pleading with them to plug a trade gap that is punishing the currency.
The moves are part of a push by China's leaders to reshape its economy to one driven more by consumers but to discourage ostentation.
The recently struggling emerging markets are getting "closer to a bottom," Leah Zell, founder of Lizard Investors, tells CNBC. She also offers two global stock picks.
As the world watches Syria amid concerns of a U.S.-led military intervention, halfway across the globe a nuclear disaster could be unfolding with the potential for years of repercussions in Japan.
Singapore's government issued another round of cooling measures for its real estate sector, this time targeting the subsidized public housing market.
The Aussie dollar has been swathed in bearish sentiment in recent months, but the tide could be turning for the battered currency as analysts find reasons to be optimistic.
The rapid rise in pork prices is developing as the main threat to currently subdued inflation in China, according to analysts at Bank of America Merrill Lynch.
China is planning to erect the world's tallest building this winter, and in record time. But the project's scale and speed have set off a burst of national introspection about whether leaders and developers have gone too far in their manic reach for the skies. The New York Times reports.
China's drive against corruption moved into the oil sector, as authorities announced that executives of China National Petroleum Corporation were under investigation. The NYT reports.
The Indian rupee fell more than 3.5 percent to hit a fresh record low of 68.75 to the dollar on Wednesday.
As tensions surrounding Syria's alleged use of chemical weapons intensified this week, emerging markets have taken a further pounding, dousing hopes for an end to the rout.
Caution should be used with a number of traditional Chinese medicines because they could contain dangerously high levels of toxins. The Caixin Online reports.
Samsung, with its lineup of Android smartphones has been overtaking rival Apple. But the boss of the company's electronics division says his biggest fear is to become complacent.
The son of a prominent Chinese general goes on trial suspected of involvement in a gang rape in a case that has inflamed public anger at spoilt offsprings of the elites.
Indian companies say the fast-falling rupee is driving up the cost of imports, forcing them to raise prices even as consumer spending plummets.
Nissan, the sixth-largest automaker in the United States, announced Tuesday it will sell a self-driven car by 2020.
The next year or two will be a battleground for the new device everyone's talking about—the smartwatch. And Samsung is hoping to get a jump on the competition. NBC reports.
The emerging market rout is hiding funds' fickle switch into riskier sectors as the infatuation with emerging Asia's rising middle class consumption story fades, Citigroup said.
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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.