The bloodbath in Chinese stocks extended into Friday amid reports the securities regulator has launched a market manipulation probe.» Read More
Chinese fiscal revenue growth will hit its weakest level in over three decades this year, Deutsche Bank warned, which may hurt the slowing economy.
BHP Billiton said it would cut its spending on shale drilling as it looks to meet its promise not to reduce dividends amid commodity price crashes.
Times are tough for Australia's junior miners as plunging iron ore prices squeeze them out of the market, but oil's decline may provide respite.
Samsung's Tizen smartphone got a frosty welcome in India, facing criticism of its low-resolution cameras and dearth of software applications.
The Swiss franc's appreciation may dent Asian sales for Swiss luxury watchmakers, analysts say, exacerbating fallout from China's anti-corruption drive.
The Islamic State armed group issued a video online on Tuesday purporting to show two Japanese hostages.
Microsoft's Outlook email service in China was hacked by the country's censorship authority, an internet watchdog has claimed.
With China's economic growth at a 24-year low, Nariman Behravesh, chief economist at IHS, says Chinese policymakers are caught "in a balancing act" between low growth and reform.
China share markets have stabilized nicely after Monday's plunge, but it's not time to bargain hunt yet, analysts said.
China's economy grew at its slowest pace in 24 years in 2014, official data showed on Tuesday, undershooting the government's target for the first time since 1998.
Samsung Electronics is considering a stock split, a company executive said, as sliding profits put pressure on the firm to keep investors happy.
Investors may should soon be able to directly trade stocks in Shenzhen, but the high valuations and extreme volatility may limit early inflows.
In a rarity for Chinese leaders, Premier Li Keqiang will attend the WEF's annual meeting in Davos, joining 40 other heads of state and government.
Cheaper oil prices may slow inflation, and force the Bank of Japan to miss their 2 percent target, but opinions are divided over their next step.
Tensions between the U.S. and North Korea may be high after the hack attack on Sony Pictures late last year, but the upcoming 28th Pyongyang marathon in April is expected to attract more westerners than ever.
New Zealand's exports may face headwinds from oil's fall and the strengthening of its currency, but Prime Minister John Key is calm.
Samsung Electronics wants to develop its partnership with BlackBerry but has no intention of acquiring it, The Wall Street Journal reports.
China’s margin lending crackdown has spurred a knee-jerk selloff, but analysts aren’t convinced it’s anything more than a hiccup in the bull market.
Despite falling prices and mounting inventories, Chinese developers are upbeat on business prospects for the coming months, according to a new survey.
BOJ's asset purchase program has put Japan's government bond yields on a relentless slide, dividing opinions on a trend reversal or further slides.
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Ian Bright, senior economist at ING, discusses the findings of ING's latest survey which revealed that the sharing economy is poised for rapid growth in Europe.
Richard Champion, deputy CIO at Canaccord Genuity Wealth Management, says Greece will see further instability in the short to medium term if the "Yes" camp wins Sunday's referendum.
Manpreet Gill, senior investment strategist at Standard Chartered, says a "No" vote in Sunday's referendum will give Prime Minister Alexis Tsipras more bargaining power, but it doesn't necessarily means a "Grexit."