Bank of Japan Governor Haruhiko Kuroda said central banks should avoid offering overly complicated forward guidance..» Read More
India has long been vital to keeping gold prices stable. But will it bail out the market again?
The U.S. dollar/Japanese yen went past the 100 mark for the second time this year on Wednesday, but markets aren’t cheering.
Goldman Sachs, which started the year upbeat on the outlook for Chinese stocks, significantly slashed its target for the country's equities.
Hong Kong is on its way to regain its position as one of the world's hottest IPO markets this year after hitting a four-year slump in 2012, says PricewaterhouseCoopers (PwC).
The nasty cash squeeze that roiled China banks could be just the start of instability to come if China's leaders push ahead with liberalizing interest rates and capital controls.
The recent sell-off in global markets has pushed valuations for emerging market stocks to their cheapest level this year, according to Citi.
Growth in China's services sector sagged to its weakest pace in nine months in June as construction activity slowed, a sign that an economic cooldown is creeping across the country.
Tony Tyler, director general & CEO at International Air Transport Association (IATA) said a further a rise in oil prices presents a grave concern for the fragile airline industry.
Japan's second-largest soft drinks company, Suntory Beverage and Food, opened higher at its debut on the Tokyo Stock Exchange on Wednesday, even as analysts warn the stock is looking expensive.
Over 60 percent of Asia Pacific consumers are willing to spend their hard-earned cash on designer products, according to an online survey.
The Aussie dollar is down over 11 percent this year and is the second worst performing major currency in the world, but for the country's central bank, it's still not weak enough.
Manufacturing surveys released this week are a worry for Asia as it would only point to signs of weakness and cement the case for further monetary stimulus, economists say.
Asia holds tremendous long-term opportunity when investing, writes Michael A. Yoshikami, founder of DWM Investment Committee.
Propaganda authorities have told local media to tone down their reporting to help stabilize financial markets. The Financial Times reports.
The RBA kept interest rates unchanged at a record low 2.75 percent on Tuesday, in line with expectations that a weaker Australian dollar would prevent them from making a cut.
First copper exports from Rio Tinto's $6.6 billion Oyu Tolgoi mine in Mongolia may start early next month after incumbent Tsakhia Elbegdorj secured a second four-year term.
Japanese stocks, which hit a new one-month high on Tuesday, appear to have got their mojo back, putting the 15,942 mark - a five-and-a-half year peak - within shooting distance.
The amount of money raised in the junk "dim sum" bond market reached a record high in the second quarter. The Financial Times reports.
The investment bank has ended a recommendation to buy a basket of U.S. stocks with highest sales exposure to Brazil, Russia, India and China, another sign of weakening sentiment towards emerging markets.
The reform process China's Prime Minister Li Keqiang calls a "self-imposed revolution" does not have to "feel like cutting one's own wrist, writes Michael Ivanovitch.
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.