China is ready to force more than two dozen journalists from American news organizations to leave the country by the end of the year. The NYT reports.» Read More
China's central bank is right to tame high credit growth and not doing so would have long-term negative consequences, said an official at Moody's Investors Service.
A further spike in U.S. treasury yields and not China's financial instability could be the biggest risk to Asia, analysts say.
First, it was the Japanese who blew into the U.S. to buy famous pieces of landscape. Now another set of deep-pocketed foreign buyers is pushing ever deeper. The NYT reports.
Former director of the U.S. Central Intelligence Agency (CIA) has said the fallout from the Edward Snowden case could be extremely damaging to U.S.-China relations.
The buoyant currency has fallen to its lowest level in more than a month, finally succumbing to jitters about signs of weakness in the economy.
Tougher regulation mean banks in Singapore are struggling to replace the 100 traders who left the market during a rate-fixing probe.
The average wage slave in Shanghai may find it harder than ever to get a job or pay rent, but when it comes to cheap grub, the government is there for them. The FT reports.
Troubles in emerging markets could stretch to the luxury apartment markets in New York City and Miami. But only if you're a single-digit millionaire.
An American businessman in China says workers at his factory are holding him hostage in a dispute over money.
Major government and media websites in both Koreas were shut down for hours on the 63rd anniversary of the start of the Korean War.
Market veterans Marc Faber and Jim O'Neill — known as Dr. Doom and Mr. BRIC respectively — posted opposite views when asked if the Chinese liquidity crunch was real.
Samsung Electronics is in early talks with the EU antitrust regulator to settle charges that it abused its market position by barring Apple from using an essential mobile phone patent. The talks come after the European Commission told Samsung it was acting unfairly by seeking injunctions against Apple.
System outages at several Chinese banks have exacerbated concerns amongst the public about a credit crunch, after the central bank tightened the availability of funds.
The Shanghai Composite may have erased most of Tuesday's steep losses by the end of the session, but analysts say there is more pain to come.
Less than a week after talk of tapering of U.S. monetary stimulus rattled markets, worries about a credit crunch in China suggest risk appetite may take time to return.
China's central bank is right to stand its ground even as its decision to tolerate a credit squeeze that raises the prospect of slower growth in the world's second biggest economy rattles markets, strategists told CNBC.
There are some signs of distress among Chinese firms because of tighter liquidity conditions, according to one survey.
Indonesia's president has apologized for the forest fires that have blanketed Singapore and Malaysia with thick smog in Southeast Asia's worst air pollution crisis in 16 years.
Cash-rich mainland Chinese, have fled Hong Kong's real estate market, scared off by cooling measures that have sent them scouring overseas for better options.
The White House issued a blistering criticism of China over its decision to let Snowden leave Hong Kong, as his whereabouts remained uncertain. The Financial Times reports.
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.