Comments by the Thai PM that journalists who do not report the truth will probably be executed should not be taken too seriously, the deputy PM said. » Read More
By: Li Anne Wong
Oil as an investment has "done alright" over the years and with prices bottoming out, it may be time to buy, Nobel Laureate Robert Shiller told CNBC on Thursday. » Read More
Japan is recovering from the consumption tax hike, but growth remains slow as the impact of ‘Abenomics’ is limited, says ex-Bank of Japan economist.
Most analysts are penciling a rate hike in the U.S. before the year is out. When it happens, how much do you think borrowing costs will rise by?
While sales are slightly dented in Macau, the firm still enjoys double-digit growth in the rest of China, says Robert Buchbauer, member of the Executive Board at Swarovski.
Indonesia's rupiah has tumbled to 17-year lows, but the central bank is prepared to draw the line on just how much further it can fall.
Which do you view as the biggest threat to the global economy?
Anders Fogh Rasmussen, former secretary-general at NATO, discusses the threat of ongoing tensions between Ukraine and Russia, as well as the rise of the Islamic state.
Sanctions against Russia may face one key headwind: the world needs its oil too much, one expert tells the Asian Investment Conference.
Greece's problems can be laid at its own door, ex-European Commission president Jose Manuel Barroso tells investors in Hong Kong.
Motoshige Itoh, member of Japan's Council on Economic and Fiscal Policy, says areas like corporate profitability are improving and explains why the Bank of Japan is likely to adopt a "wait and see" approach for now.
What's your approach to investing this year?
Volatility has become a market hallmark this year and investors across Asia are grappling with a slew of issues. Here are the top five themes.
Global industrial production has grown since September, linked to Japan's consumption tax hike, slow Asian growth, and a pause in Europe's economic recovery.
Indonesia is trying to pursue stability and growth ahead of a potential U.S. interest rate hike this year, the country's finance minister told CNBC.
New, disruptive technologies can make existing products and industries irrelevant faster than ever, but measuring the economic impact is also tougher.
India's annual budget was once the key economic event, but times have changed as Central Government reforms no longer need adhere to budget timelines.