As investors continue to fret over slowing growth in China, Capital Economics say it will in fact be positive for the rest of the world.» Read More
Even if Japanese policy makers achieve 2 percent inflation, it may not be enough to save the struggling economy, Capital Economics has warned.
Investors are likely to press Samsung on dividends and plans to sustain growth as it holds its first analysts' briefing in eight years on Wednesday.
India launched its first rocket to Mars on Tuesday, aiming to reach the red planet at a much lower cost than successful missions by other nations.
Appetite for U.S.-listed Chinese stocks may be making a comeback following accounting scandals that lead to a dearth of new listings last year.
South Korea's currency reserves hit a record high in October, a clear sign that Seoul is determined to prevent a sharp appreciation of the won.
Australia's central bank on Tuesday kept benchmark interest rates unchanged at a record low of 2.5 percent, as expected.
North Korea has revealed the sinking of a warship in October, with significant loss of life, in an unusual admission of failure by the state.
More than one quarter of Americans perceive China as the dominant economic power, according to a survey, a reflection of the changing global order.
Shares in Thailand, already weakened by volatility in emerging markets over the past few months, are taking a hit from a new foe: forgiveness.
Analysts tipping the sky may fall on Hong Kong property, forecasting as much as 30 percent price declines, may just be playing Chicken Little.
Chinese President Xi Jinping was almost effusive as he welcomed an all-star group of global capitalists in Beijing two weeks ago. The FT reports.
Growth in one-time Asian tiger Indonesia may have slowed to 2009 levels in the third quarter, but economists aren't pushing the panic button.
Australia's top four banks have posted another year of record earnings, but that strong run could be at risk, analysts say.
The area is in the midst of a real estate bonanza that's attracting a wave of buyers from China.
Asian funds make up just 7 percent of the global industry's total, but managers are maturing, as are investors' attitudes toward them. The FT reports.
Before rushing to blame destabilizing capital flows for playing havoc with Asian economies and asset markets, do consider the discussed conflicts.
Keeping its rivals guessing helped Samsung build a lead in the smartphone industry, now selling its handsets worldwide. The NYT reports.
The new K900 might come as quite a shock. The big Kia sedan is expected to carry a price tag that could nudge up into the $70,000 range.
Focus in Asia this week is on a central bank meeting in Australia, economic growth data from Indonesia and a key meeting of China's Communist Party.
Indian tax authorities have asked IBM's Indian unit to pay 53.57 billion rupees ($866.20 million) in outstanding income tax on fiscal 2009 revenue.
CNBC's Catherine Boyle and Roger Nightingale, Economist and Strategist at RDN Associates, discuss latest news from Barclays' plans to overhaul the structure of its investment bank.
Roger Nightingale, Economist and Strategist at RDN Associates, explains why he thinks China's gross domestic product (GDP) may come in well below 7 percent.
Radhika Rao, Economist at DBS, explains her 5 percent forecast for India's February wholesale price index (WPI) and what her estimate may mean for the Indian central bank if it is correct.