As the debt crisis escalates, Australia is experiencing its biggest influx of Greek migrants since the boom post World War II.» Read More
A slew of Chinese economic data on Monday will kick off another busy week for Asian markets as investors try to assess the state of play in the economic giant.
The return to power of Malaysia's ruling political coalition is set to unleash up to $2.6 billion in initial public offerings over the next six months. The Financial Times reports.
Toppled in a 1999 military coup, jailed and exiled, Pakistan's Nawaz Sharif has made a triumphant election comeback and looks set to form a stable government.
Slower economic growth is dulling the outlook for equities, but consumer sector stays appealing in the long term.
Two companies with major operations in India were the weak links that opened the door to a $45 million global cyber heist brought to light by U.S. authorities this week.
Chinese-owned companies are investing in American businesses and hiring experienced engineers and designers in an effort to soak up the talent of domestic automakers and their suppliers. The New York Times reports.
The likelihood of strikes this May and June by workers in South Africa's strategic mining sector may curb output, presenting an upside risk for the precious metal.
U.S. Treasury Secretary Jacob Lew has said Japan must stay within the bounds of an international agreement not to target exchange rates, after the dollar-yen broke through 100 and continued to extend gains on Friday.
Secretly and steadily China has made the yuan a world currency, just that we haven't noticed it, writes this expert.
China's fast-growing economy has been forecast to overtake the U.S. as the world's biggest economy as early as 2016, but economists now say this is unlikely to happen.
Is it possible that Asia will be the first region to build a truly mobile business environment? I would be surprised if this doesn't happen, says this expert.
We look at Asia's 10 richest first-generation businessmen. Find out who these self-made billionaires are and how they made their money.
The Deputy Prime Minister of New Zealand dismissed claims on Friday that his country is taking part in a global currency war, despite recent steps to temper strength in its domestic currency.
Family planning officials are examining a Chinese filmmaker that has fathered up to seven children with four women. If found guilty, he could be fined nearly $27 million. The New York Times reports.
Data showing Japanese investors are looking for higher yields elsewhere is not good news for the yen.
Eumhouse, a real estate agency in Seoul's wealthy Gangnam district, has seen a recent uptick in inquiries after two years of slow business. But the outlook remains downbeat. The Financial Times reports.
Aggressive fiscal and monetary policy present huge investment opportunities in Japan, says hedge fund manager Dan Loeb.
Many of the world's most powerful finance chiefs will meet on Friday to discuss if central banks can do more to bolster a fragile global recovery.
Despite gold prices bouncing off their April lows, investors continue to pull money out of gold and plow it into equity funds as the stock market keeps climbing to new highs.
The dollar crossed the key 100-yen mark for the first time in four years Thursday and is expected to keep rising, with a year-end target of 105.
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British Prime Minister David Cameron's government will unveil the first Conservative budget in almost 20 years on Wednesday. Melanie Baker, U.K. economist at Morgan Stanley, outlines her expectations.
With retail investors making up for nearly 80 percent of the market, it is difficult for authorities to sway market sentiment, says Eric Liu, head of Research, Partner at Vanda Research.
Craig Chan, head of Asia FX Strategy at Nomura, says factors such as uncertainty over Greece's future in the euro zone will continue to weigh on the euro.