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The sell-off gripping emerging foreign exchange and equity markets this week has exposed an Asia that has once again become susceptible to the rapid reversal of capital inflows.
A sharp sell-off in India's equity market, hit by bearish sentiment towards emerging markets, now provides an opportunity to snap up shares in Asia's third largest economy.
Emerging economies are facing several problems: stimulus is expiring, low commodity prices are likely to remain, and higher yields making it harder to borrow.
While the free-fall in the rupee threatens to worsen India's economic fundamentals, the country's citizens living overseas aren't sweating it.
India and Indonesia were left the most severely battered in the selloff among emerging markets. Now analysts are concerned of a domino effect that could spread to the rest of the region.
There's been no let-up in the 'taper tantrum' that has crushed emerging market stocks in recent months, a trend that could continue as investors turn cold on the asset class.
China still doesn't have a truly mammoth, global brand. No Apple. No Samsung. No Ikea.
Since border disputes with China and South Korea flared up, net exports had cut the growth of Japan's aggregate demand by almost a percentage point.
Several businesses have suggested that reports of the death of Australian manufacturing - battling a strong local currency, rising costs and cheap imports - are exaggerated.
Power could escape from the grip of the Communist Party, unless they eradicate seven subversive currents coursing through Chinese society. The New York Times reports.
Don't bet against China, former Morgan Stanley Asia Chairman Stephen Roach says.
China's renewal of its carbon reduction targets, as well as reports that it is clamping down on coal production, has led analysts to turn bearish on the outlook for coal.
The country's benchmark stock index dropped 5.6% on Monday, its worst sell-off since September 2011 and the rupiah weakened to a more than four-year low against the dollar.
The battered rupee hit another fresh record low on Monday, and although most analysts see further weakness in the coming months, they say the currency's woes are set to ease.
As funds continue to flee emerging markets, valuations in this asset class are becoming dirt cheap with large cap stocks priced as if they’re "going out of business," said Citi.
Former Australian Liberal Party leader John Hewson said Australia had squandered the resources boom by not reforming the tax system.
Not everyone is convinced the widely anticipated pullback in the U.S. Federal Reserve's bond buying is sounding a death knell for emerging markets.
Japan's exports jumped in July from a year earlier at the fastest pace almost three years due to a recovery in overseas demand and support by a weaker yen.
Singapore's PM promised a "strategic shift" in his country's approach to "nation building" as he laid out plans to address widening income disparity and other threats. The FT reports.
Everbright Securities faces tough sanctions as it apologized for a glitch in its computer systems that caused a spike of more than 5 percent in domestic stock indexes last week.
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Santitarn Sathirathai, Head of Southeast Asia & India Economics Research at Credit Suisse, explains why it is important for the Bank of Thailand to leave interest rates on hold at 2 percent.
JJ Kinahan, Chief Strategist at TD Ameritrade, says Yum Brands is back "on the right path" after a 9 percent gain in China led by KFC.
Eddie Tam, CIO at Central Asset Investments, says China will see a slowdown for a long time as a trade-off for avoiding a hard landing in its economy.