Chinese equities saw heavy losses Thursday following new liquidity rules in the country and as global investors opted for safe-haven. » Read More
Annual U.S.-South Korea military drills could be scrapped in 2019 to minimize risks of North Korean provocation during the Winter Olympics. » Read More
Singapore's economy grew much faster than initially estimated in the third quarter, buoyed by strength in manufacturing activity. » Read More
By: Nyshka Chandran
The world's second-largest economy has offered assistance to conflict-laden Myanmar with an eye on ensuring stability for its investments. » Read More
The all-important U.S. non-farm payrolls report and manufacturing surveys from China are expected to drive investor sentiment this week.
Cambodia is at a tipping point, as a volatile political situation puts its key industry in the firing line.
The capital of Laos, a secretive, landlocked country, will spring to life next week when global leaders arrive for a key Asian summit.
For some investors, talk of higher interest rates in the U.S. rumbling Asian equity markets is so 2013.
A second deadly vehicle accident in Japan has been blamed on "Pokemon Go," Kyodo news agency reports.
As many as 1,000 protesters marched in Malaysia's capital on Saturday to protest the scandal surrounding 1MDB, the country's troubled sovereign wealth fund.
North Korea’s latest missile test has security analysts admitting the country is closer than ever to possessing a nuclear weapon system.
The Philippine government and Communist rebels will sign an indefinite ceasefire agreement as part of efforts to end a five-decade conflict.
Rusal's profit slumped 70 percent in the first half of 2016, but the aluminum giant said tightening Chinese supply was helping stabilize metal prices.
In the first reported death in Japan linked to Pokemon Go, a man playing the game while driving killed a pedestrian, the NYT reports.
Japan's core consumer prices fell 0.5 percent in July from a year earlier, government data showed on Friday.
Southeast Asia is bracing itself for its annual, uncomfortable tryst with haze from Indonesia.
Wanted posters for fugitive debtors are the main images that flash up on a big electronic screen in downtown Yixing, the SCMP reports.
Canberra’s rejection of the sale Ausgrid was the “correct decision” on grounds of national interests, a former Aussie DPM said.
If Apple decides to join Samsung in releasing a phone with a curved screen, it would entwine fate of two rival smartphone makers.
Marketers are now turning to "micro-influencers" and you could cash in so long as you have a social media account.
China’s luxury consumers are moving beyond bricks and mortar and going online for their next python-skin handbag fix.
Australian treasurer Scott Morrison has come under fire for comments that unemployed citizens and those on welfare represented the "taxed nots" of society.
Singapore is taking the next step in the world's move towards self-driving vehicles with the first public trial of autonomous-drive taxis.
What can be done to stop North Korea's hostile missile technology? The answer is, very little, unless the world's superpowers cooperate.
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Guo Guangchang, chairman of Fosun International, says tighter capital controls imposed by Beijing will not affect the company's development.
Fosun International Chairman Guo Guangchang says the company has learned from Warren Buffett in the past, but it also has to be different.
Capital controls in China might be tight, but Fosun International Chairman Guo Guangchang, says Beijing continues to support legitimate foreign investment.