The Bank of Japan ended a two-day meeting on Wednesday with a decision to leave monetary policy unchanged and a promise to monitor volatile bond markets.» Read More
Since Bo Xilai was ousted as Chongqing Communist party secretary last month, Chinese censors have gone into overdrive to prevent the drama from ballooning into a public debate about corruption and power struggles within the party. The FT reports.
As expected, Toyota is revving up sales and showing once again why the Japanese automaker is making good on a plan to win back sales “lost” last year.
We've put together a list of the world's 10 hottest real estate markets. Find out which countries have seen house prices skyrocket.
With a new car and new digs in downtown Detroit, Chrysler CEO Sergio Marchionne is engineering a spring renaissance for his company.
Singapore, one of the hottest property markets in Asia, is set to see a drop of up to 15 percent in prices of luxury homes this year, as foreign demand dries up on account of tightening measures and global economic uncertainty.
China needs to open up its markets further to improve global trade and create a level playing field, U.S. Trade representative Ron Kirk told CNBC’s "Worldwide Exchange" Thursday.
Sean King, Vice President, Park Strategies says that Taiwan and China's economic dialogue will revolve around building more tax free trade pacts.
China's rising copper inventories and slowing economic growth is casting a pall over the usually bullish mood at Cesco week in Santiago, the largest annual gathering of the world’s copper miners, traders, consumers and investors. The FT reports.
MGM Resorts International is in far better shape than it was four years ago and should be able to weather another economic storm should there be a repeat of the 2008 financial crisis, says CEO Jim Murren.
China's second-largest mobile phone operator, China Unicom, posted a big jump in its first quarter earnings, helped by robust data demand, but one analyst tells CNBC he prefers the market leader China Mobile.
Many Japanese have a sense that their country has outgrown an economic template based on constructing commodity goods, but they disagree over what should replace it. The New York Times reports.
China’s slowing economy isn’t deterring CEOs of the world’s biggest international hotel chains, who describe the Chinese market as the “most important in the world” and are keeping their aggressive expansion plans for the country in tact.
One year after the auto industry was hit by parts and components shortages following an earthquake and tsunami in Japan, automakers are scrambling to avoid a repeat of what happened last year.
An expected strengthening of the U.S. dollar in the second quarter could mean a more "challenging environment" for emerging market stocks but China and Korean markets should outperform, says a senior strategist.
Markets may be fixated on China's widely-anticipated growth data due Friday, but some analysts tell CNBC investors should look beyond the figures and focus on other indicators which paint a more dire picture of the economy.
Given the history of Ford’s Mustang, I shouldn’t have been surprised at the reaction I heard this morning to an article in the Wall Street Journal.
Had a tsunami developed in the Indian Ocean after a massive earthquake on Wednesday, the world’s most isolated people would have been at serious risk. Perhaps, even, at risk of extinction, the NYT reports.
Speculation that China’s first-quarter gross domestic product will be stronger-than-expected put a bid in risk assets and hit the dollar Thursday morning.
Plans by Indonesia to ban exports of some raw minerals from 2014 and impose a 25 percent export tax on coal and base metals this year will stifle foreign direct investment, hurting growth prospects in Southeast Asia's largest economy.
In a move designed to shore up his standing, Kim Jong-un received the title of 'first secretary' ahead of the centennial of his grandfather's birth and an anticipated rocket launch, the Christian Science Monitor reports.
The Australian dollar has had a swift, hard fall and now Goldman Sachs is predicting it could fall to as low as $0.80.
More fund managers are growing increasingly bearish on the outlook for China, believing "a hard landing" for the economy and a "commodity collapse" are currently the biggest tail risks facing markets, a monthly survey by Bank of America/Merrill Lynch show
Japan surpassed expectations in the first quarter, expanding at its fastest pace in a year, but an important pillar of growth was missing.
John Rogers, President and CEO of CFA talks the importance of creating a professional standard in the financial industry.
Ed Rogers, CEO & CIO of Rogers Investment Advisors talks Sony and Japanese economic reforms.
Rob Ryan, Director, Market Strategy, APAC at RBS see USD/JPY movements as primarily a U.S. rates story. Uwe Parpart of Reorient Financial Markets joins the conversation.