Asia-Pacific News China


  • Stock investors watch stock movement at a stock exchange in Chengdu, China.

    Asian markets edged lower Tuesday with stocks in Seoul ending the session down 2 percent after North Korea threatened to launch more missiles while investor doubts about the world economy kept riskier assets such as the euro under pressure.

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    Asian markets were mixed in extremely choppy trade Monday with South Korean stocks and the won tumbling after North Korea said it had conducted a nuclear test. This hit regional shares, which were trading higher until the news, stirring caution among investors.

  • The U.S. dollar will continue to be the currency of choice, said Ron Shah, managing partner at Jina Ventures.

  • Plus, Cramer explains why DigitalGlobe was a buy on its IPO but not in the aftermarket.

  • Asian markets were mostly lower Friday with the U.S. dollar falling to its weakest in almost five months against major currencies on investor worries that the United States would lose its AAA rating.

  • Investor Spring Cleaning - A CNBC Special Report

    As many signs hint at improvement in the U.S. economy, employment continues to be the fly in the ointment. Art Cashin, director of floor operations at UBS, talks up the impact on the stock markets — and what investors can expect.

  • Leaders in both Washington and Beijing have been fretting openly about the mutual dependence - some would say codependence - created by China’s vast holdings of United States bonds. But beyond the talk, the relationship is already changing with surprising speed.

  • Investor Spring Cleaning - A CNBC Special Report

    As global stocks fell Thursday on concerns about the economic recovery after the Federal Reserve lowered its forecasts for U.S. growth for the next three years, safe-haven play gold rose. Experts tell CNBC the precious metal's price is likely to resume its upward climb.

  • Asian markets weakened Thursday after news that the Federal Reserve lowered its forecasts for U.S. economic growth over the next three years.

  • Cramer picked favorites in the emerging markets, made the case for some clean energy plays and comments on some minor upgrades that are having a major impact.

  • Emerging market stocks have diverged from Western stocks, according to Bob Parker, vice chairman of asset management at Credit Suisse.

  • The fall in asset prices brought on by the financial crisis has shrunk the size of sovereign wealth funds belonging to oil-rich countries and Asian exporters, the World Street Journal reported on Wednesday on its Web site.

  • Investor Spring Cleaning - A CNBC Special Report

    Global stocks were higher Wednesday but trade was cautious as investors question the longevity of the recent rally. Experts tell CNBC that a market correction is due and how to prepare for it.

  • False bottom

    The stock market may hit new lows this year or the next as the current rally has been largely caused by the money printed by central banks and fundamental problems remain unsolved, legendary investor Jim Rogers told CNBC Wednesday.

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    The next financial meltdown will be in the currency markets, as central banks around the world have been printing money, giving the appearance of massive government intervention to weaken their currencies, legendary investor Jim Rogers, chairman, Rogers Holdings, told CNBC Wednesday.

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    Say the name Jim Rogers, and these thoughts might come to mind — billionaire, China, author, adventure capitalist, George Soros' one-time partner, investment guru, man in bow tie ... but how about father?

  • Asian stocks faltered Wednesday while the Australian dollar and emerging market currencies slid, with investors reluctant to keep a near three-month rally in risky assets going without more good economic news.

  • Tim Smalls, head of U.S. trading at Execution LLC, and Charles Campbell, senior sales trader at Miller Tabak, weighed in on the best places to invest now.

  • Jim Iuorio, director at TJM Institutional Services, and Bryan Piskorowski, managing director at Wachovia Securities, weighed in on the best places to invest now.

  • Investors can control risk factors by investing in managed ETFs, said Carrie Coghill Kuntz, president and co-founder of D.B. Root & Company.