Retailers are worried about the U.S.-China trade war, says the CFO of a Hong Kong cosmetics company, Sa Sa International. » Read More
By: Yen Nee Lee
Trade tensions between the U.S. and China could go into "a temporary hiatus" in the coming months, but would remain unresolved until the presidential elections in 2020, predicts Steve Brice, chief investment strategist at Standard Chartered Private Bank. » Read More
By: Nyshka Chandran
Riyadh may moderate its behavior in Yemen and Qatar "to show some good faith to the U.S. and to retain the high level of strategic support that it has from the White House," said Emily Hawthorne of Stratfor. » Read More
By: Yen Nee Lee
Japan has an increasing number of vacant homes — a problem that's set to persist because of an aging and shrinking population that has left many towns and villages empty. » Read More
Stocks in mainland China were mostly negative on Thursday as investor sentiment remained cautious.
Chinese smartphone maker Xiaomi has announced it will increase its Indian stores tenfold by the end of next year.
Goldman Sachs's stock won't see meaningful gains until the Malaysian government investment fund scandal is resolved, according to Morgan Stanley, which downgraded its rival investment bank.
Chinese President Xi Jinping's visit to the Philippines could be partially motivated by attempts to "woo" the Asian country away from the U.S. and to consolidate China's influence in the region, one expert told CNBC.
Asian technology stocks on Wednesday were mixed after seeing losses a day earlier, following another tech slump stateside.
Trade credit insurer Coface says in a report that China's small firms are "scrambling to access financial resources to meet their working capital and long-term expansion needs."
Major indexes in Australia, Japan and South Korea declined amid shaky investor confidence following overnight declines in U.S. stocks.
The board of the French auto company board is to convene on Tuesday night.
The Reserve Bank of India board met on Monday and agreed to form a committee that will re-evaluate how much reserve surplus it would transfer to the government.
Overnight on Wall Street, each of the five "FAANG" stocks — Facebook, Amazon, Apple, Netflix and Google-parent Alphabet — closed in a bear market on Monday.
The arrest of Nissan Chairman Carlos Ghosn has also thrown into question the future of a global alliance which includes French automaker Renault and Japanese carmaker Mitsubishi. But analysts say that's not likely.
Shares of Japanese automakers Nissan plunged 5.45 percent on the day after the arrest of company chairman Carlos Ghosn over allegations of financial misconduct.
The success of Dutch racer Max Verstappen is raising the sport's popularity.
Here is the full statement from Nissan regarding allegations against Chairman Carlos Ghosn and Representative Director Greg Kelly.
Nissan said its Chairman Carlos Ghosn has been placed under arrest after he allegedly violated Japanese financial law.
Investors and world leaders alike will be glued to the upcoming meeting between U.S. President Donald Trump and Chinese President Xi Jinping in Argentina, hoping for clues to what's next.
Andrew Collier of Orient Capital Research says there are many issues affecting global investment flows, and he doesn't think investors will stop pulling money out of emerging markets and China anytime soon.
Stephon Marbury, former American professional basketball star and the founder of Starbury Corporation, talks about his experience of doing business in China.
If we get a clarity on the Brexit deal, you may see domestic stocks rally, says Julian Chillingworth, chief investment officer at the Rathbone Brothers Plc.