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.
Standard Chartered's Yan See and MBMG Group's Paul Gambles discuss China financials' outlook and whether rising NPL rates will led to a banking crisis.
Asian stocks were mixed, as traders digested Chinese economic data and interest rate decisions from central banks in New Zealand and South Korea.
Chinese markets are relatively calm as investors expect the economy to slow down, says Paul Pong from Pegasus Fund Managers.
LGT Capital Partners' Mikio Kumada explains the importance of good communication between central banks and markets.
The U.S. economy is feeling much better in recent weeks with businesses benefiting from strength in autos, Jack Welch tells CNBC.
China shares eked out gains Tuesday even as most Asian markets slipped, with traders digesting weaker-than-expected trade data from the mainland.
The People's Bank of China says the reserves only include highly liquid assets.
Bill O'Neill, head of U.K. investment office at UBS, discusses if investors should be concerned by any reduction in China's foreign exchange reserves.
China's rush of capital outflows may not be a huge red flag, if you look at where the funds flowed.
Asia markets ended mixed on Monday as investors digested U.S. data and China's NPC meeting, with the Nikkei falling, while China shares rose.