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Asia Top News and Analysis Shanghai

  • China's Coming Quarter

    Will the economic slowdown in China continue? CNBC's Eunice Yoon takes a look.

  • China Fears Weigh on Stocks

    CNBC's Eunice Yoon reports China's leaders are getting tough and serious about economic reforms and banks; and CNBC's Michelle Caruso-Cabrera, and David Goldman, Macrostrategy, discuss how China will get to a normal banking system.

  • China's Credit Crunch Triggers Confidence Fears

    Gordon Chang, Forbes columnist, explains why he believes China is on a downward slope that will only become steeper.

  • Explaining SHIBOR & China's Credit Crunch

    CNBC's Michelle Caruso Cabrera explains SHIBOR, the Shanghai Interbank Offered Rate, and why it has been rising of late. It was one of the things that drove the market down yesterday.

  • With flagging sales in their mainland stores and increasingly price savvy consumers, luxury retailers are taking a lead from casinos' play books by offering junkets in their Hong Kong stores.

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    China's central bank has been talking tough on currency reform while it has also intensified market intervention, highlighting the fine line it must walk in trying to liberalize the yuan.

  • Cheap neighborhoods in China are being cleared as part of a "urbanization" campaign. But in an ironic twist, the clearance of these "villages within cities" removes cheap housing for the very people targeted to fuel that migration.

  • Fears in China are rife that pollution is out of control after 6,000 dead pigs were cleared from a Shanghai river.

  • The Best Way to Invest in Chinese Corporates

    Jim Awad, Chairman at Plimsoll Mark Capital explains why investors should buy Chinese companies in Singapore and Hong Kong rather than their U.S-listed counterparts.

  • China's plans to unlock what could be the world's biggest shale gas reserves risk running further off track after 16 firms recently awarded exploration rights lacked one core skill - not one has drilled a gas well before.

  • China CPI Seen Below 3% In March: Pro

    Tao Wang, Head of China Economic Research at UBS Securities expects China CPI to slip below 3% in March. She believes government restructuring should pave the way for infrastructure investment.

  • China Vanke, the country's biggest real estate developer, said it's looking to extend its foreign investment drive beyond the high-end U.S. market, as Beijing weighs new measures to cool mainland property prices.

  • China's property market is rife with speculation - both about rising house prices and about what the new government may do to curb them.

  • People's Bank of China in Beijing, China

    China's money rates jumped on Tuesday after the central bank continued to drain funds from the market, sparking uncertainties about regulators' intentions toward the interbank market.

  • Chinese Army Hackers Behind US Attack?

    Apple was hacked, and the company is saying no data was actually stolen. Dave Aitel, Immunity CEO; Mischel Kwon, CEO of Mischel Kwon & Associates; and David Folkenflik, NPR Media Correspondent, offer insight.

  • Hacking America: China Threat?

    Hackers attacked Jeep's Twitter account and claimed the car maker had been sold to Cadillac, reports CNBC's Jane Wells; and a new report by an internet security firm traces thousands of cyber attacks to a single building in Shanghai and to the Chinese government, with CNBC's Scott Cohn.

  • China's PMI Numbers Indicate Recovery

    Phillip Chan, Director at Shenyin Wanguo Securities says the recovery in China is heading in the right direction.

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    Nothing offends a Chinese employee more than cancelling the annual lunar new year party – a rare chance to eat, drink and win a free iPad or iPhone, courtesy of the boss. The Financial Times reports.

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    China's central bank is signaling it is abandoning its traditional role in the domestic currency market as the ready supplier of liquidity, forcing corporations to bear more risk so that they learn how to cope with a more volatile yuan.

  • Beijing's Central Business District

    Chinese investment banks are carrying out their biggest layoffs and bonus cuts since the financial crisis as they brace for further profit declines, hit by an ongoing drought in initial public offerings in China that started in September.