China has struggled to shore up the yuan amid hefty capital outflows. Reserves data over the weekend may offer a glimpse of the challenge's severity.» Read More
China's economic pulse appears to be steadying, with quarterly growth data beating forecasts, but that renewed long-standing concerns over accuracy.
China's securities regulator has instructed brokerages to review trades and enforce rules that require the use of real names and national ID numbers.
Mirza Baig, Head of Foreign Exchange and Interest Rate Strategy, Asia, BNP Paribas, believes policy divergence between Europe and the U.S will be the primary catalyst for the euro once the Greece drama is done.
Mainland China's heavy-handed intervention in its stock market damages the credibility of its broader efforts to become a more open market.
The crash and subsequent measures to slow the losses have emphasized how different the Chinese stock market is from its American counterpart.
With the outlook for China shares still hazy, we take a look at how top international banks are reading the latest market developments.
Vasu Menon, vice president of Group Wealth Management at OCBC, is optimistic that Beijing's recent salvo of support measures can act as a backstop to the stock market rout.
Chinese stocks finished in bear-market territory on Monday, even as the country's central bank rolled out a easing package over the weekend.
The week ahead starts with markets digesting the outcome of Greece's debt talks and a rate cut by China's central bank.
China is set to scrap its longstanding loan-to-deposit ratio requirement for banks, marking another step in reforming the sector to spur lending.
China manufacturing remained stuck in a rut in June, with HSBC flash PMI data improving slightly, but still indicating contraction for a fourth month.
China's soft economic data belie the "broad-based recovery" that has taken place during the second quarter in the world's number two economy.
Greece's drama is nearing a potentially catastrophic denouement, likely hijacking market attention from economic pulse checks on China and Japan this week.
China's online money market funds have transformed how millions of Chinese invest their savings, but some see red flags. The FT reports.
A slew of China data offered some indication the worst of the mainland's economic slowdown may be over, although the recovery may disappoint.
Economists at the People's Bank of China said they had cut their 2015 inflation forecast for China to 1.4 percent, from an initial 2.2 percent.
Whether China shares are bubbly depends on which data bit catches the fancy, but the market has outstripped fundamentals and is overbought, Credit Suisse said.
We are seeing extraordinarily reflationary policies from the world's central banks, says Jonathan Pain, Author of the Pain Report
China is pulling out all the usual easing props to counter its slowing economy, but the old hats don't appear to be working as well as they used to.
The plunge in Chinese stocks is likely to be temporary, and unlikely to spill into world markets unless it becomes prolonged and triggers recession in the second-biggest economy.