Hedge fund manager Kyle Bass' call for an imminent China banking crisis is already getting push-back, with Deutsche Bank calling it unlikely and exaggerated.» Read More
A day after China's stocks plunged, policy makers flooded the markets with fresh liquidity, likely helping to soothe equity traders Tuesday.
China's property sector has long spurred fears it's a bubble waiting to pop, but Singapore-based developer CapitaLand is sticking with its bets there.
The biggest concern Citi Private Bank's global head of managed investments has for 2016 is a significant change in Chinese economic data.
The Caixin PMI came in weaker than expected, spurring fresh fears over China's economic growth and sending markets around the region lower.
Asian equities closed higher Tuesday, after the Japan and South Korea markets erased early losses and the Australian market totted up gains.
China's central bank said it would "flexibly" use various policy tools to maintain reasonable growth in credit and social financing.
Major Asian equities closed mostly lower on the first day of the final trading week for 2015.
China will make its monetary policy more flexible and expand its budget deficit in 2016 to support a slowing economy, state media said Monday.
Major markets in Asia closed mostly lower on Friday as investors focused on economic data, central bank decisions and commodity prices.
China's new home prices picked up at a faster clip in November, offering further signs of a tentative recovery in the economically sensitive sector.
Asian stock markets closed in positive territory, taking cues from a positive finish in Wall Street overnight after the Fed raised interest rates.
Asian markets climbed on Wednesday, taking cues from a strong finish on Wall Street.
Asian markets closed mostly down after selling off on Monday, with some energy stocks seeing a rebound after oil prices rose in the U.S. session.
Chinese leaders have pledged the country will grow within a "reasonable range," as they stimulate domestic demand and make supply-side fixes.
Asian equities closed mostly lower on Monday, as investors remain focused on the mid-week decision from the Fed.
A disintegrating EU and irreconcilable differences among nuclear-armed powers are the real dangers, but focus on high-yield if you like.
Most Asian stock markets fell Thursday, taking cues from a weak finish in the U.S.
Asian equities ended lower on Wednesday as major markets such as Japan and China released economic data.
The People's Bank of China set the reference rate for the yuan at a four-year-plus low on Wednesday, underscoring concerns over the economy.
Asian equities closed in the red on Tuesday after oil prices fell more than 5 percent overnight.