China's manufacturing activity expanded in April, but only marginally, official data showed Sunday, raising doubts about the pickup's sustainability. » Read More
Stewart Paterson from Tiburon Partners says China's struggling corporations are having an impact on the banking sector.
Morningstar's Lorraine Tan says old economy sectors will be weak as expected, but China's consumer sector has also been showing signs of fatigue.
China's industrial profits returned to growth in 2016's first two months, despite weaker business conditions and slowing economic growth on the mainland.
Asia markets ended lower Thursday, amid fresh declines in oil prices and concerns the U.S. Federal Reserve may hike interest rates sooner than expected.
China will not do one-off large devaluation of the renminbi or yuan, but policymakers could still weaken the currency by stealth, analysts told CNBC.
Tsinghua University's Li Daokui reckons Premier Li will emphasize that China's economy is stable and Beijing remains committed to structural changes.
China doesn't understand the unpredictability of a dynamic economy, Edmund Phelps, winner of the 2006 Nobel prize for economics, told CNBC.
China is more than able to defend its currency with its FX reserves worth $3.2 trillion, says Stephen Roach, senior fellow at Yale University.
China's central bank reached out to the US Federal Reserve to get help with its slumping stock markets last July.
Asia markets were mixed Monday, with some analysts predicting a quiet week, in the absence of major economic data from the U.S. and China.
A headache that has plagued financial markets is the possibility of further yuan devaluation. But this is actually the preferable option.
Most Asian markets advanced Thursday as investors cheered clarity from the Federal Reserve and a rise in oil prices, but Japan shares lost ground.
Chinese banks are creating a web of risk through their wealth management products, raising concerns about the health of the financial system.
Reports that China is to introduce a new Tobin tax on foreign currency transactions is raising questions among investors.
Most Asia markets lost ground Tuesday, tracking Wall Street's weak performance, with analysts saying traders are turning more cautious after the recent rally.
Chinese authorities are seeking to crack down on a surge of unregulated lending that is pushing up property prices, reports the Financial Times.
Asia markets traded higher across the board on Monday, extending last week's gains following the announcement of fresh stimulus measures from the ECB.
Home prices in China's tier 1 cities are rocketing, while lower-tier cities are stagnating, leaving policymakers fighting fires on two fronts.
Asia markets reversed early losses to trade mostly higher on Friday, as traders digested fresh easing from the European Central Bank (ECB) overnight.
China's central bank Friday guided the yuan higher against the dollar by the fastest pace this year, leaving some puzzled by the size of the move.