As fourth quarter kicks off, there's one market in Asia that has investors excited: Japan.
Government officials say protests are hurting Hong Kong's short- and long-term economy, but many say otherwise.
President Barack Obama and India's Prime Minister touted the potential for deeper economic collaboration between the world's two largest democracies.
China remains mum amid Hong Kong's worst uprising in decades, but speculation over how mainland authorities will tackle the issue is mounting.
Protesters in Hong Kong are getting a lot of international exposure, but the outcry may mask the territory's fading importance to the mainland.
China will relax mortgage rules for second-home buyers to shore up its cooling housing market, the central bank and banking regulator said.
Ten days after its global launch, the iPhone 6 was finally approved to be sold in China.
India's central bank kept its key policy repo rate unchanged at 8.0 percent on Tuesday, as widely expected, while expressing concerns about risks to its target to bring consumer inflation down to 6 percent by January 2016.
Social media among Hong Kong protesters pose a "nightmare scenario" for Chinese censors, experts say. NBC News reports.
Tens of thousands of pro-democracy protesters extended a blockade of Hong Kong streets on Tuesday, stockpiling supplies and erecting makeshift barricades ahead of what some fear may be a push by police to clear the roads before Chinese National Day.
Australian policy makers have two housing markets to worry about, and it's a toss up which carries the most risk.
Japan's industrial production fell 1.5 percent on month in August, below expectations for a 0.2 percent rise, data showed on Tuesday.
Indian Prime Minister Narendra Modi told nearly a dozen U.S. company chiefs on Monday that he is committed to liberalizing his country's economy.
The emerging markets most at risk to the Fed's forthcoming rate hike will be different from those that suffered from last year's "taper tantrum".
A “poisonous combination” of low economic growth and high debt could catapult the world into its next crisis, led by China.
Student protesters and cautiously watching elites have economic incentives to oppose Beijing, experts say.
The unrest in Hong Kong is "disturbing" but it shouldn't cause investors to sell China stocks, Jeremy Siegel told CNBC on Monday.
Despite protests for democratic elections in Hong Kong, Beijing is unwilling to compromise. NBC News reports.
Thousands of protesters campaigned for full democracy in Hong Kong over the weekend, raising the question: Could unrest spread to mainland China.
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Jonathan Pain, Author of The Pain Report, outlines his confidence in the U.S. economy and discusses whether the first confirmed case of Ebola in the country could derail recovery.
Peter Hotez, Founding Dean, National School of Tropical Medicine, Baylor College of Medicine, says the U.S. won't see an Ebola outbreak as the virus is not easily transmitted between people.
Stan Humphries, Chief Economist at Zillow, explains why markets don't have to be worried about the below-view rise in July's S&P/Case-Shiller home price index.