"Never miss a good opportunity to shut up." » Read More
Nick Judd of Air New Zealand discusses new routes and markets for the airline, including an ultra-long flight to New York. » Read More
Ben Luk of State Street Global Markets says Hong Kong's market is undervalued and under owned, but there are "a lot more opportunities" such as in the South Korean market. » Read More
Kwon Goohoon of Goldman Sachs discusses the impact of the trade war on Asian economies. He says the dispute may not be fully resolved, but he doesn't see further escalation in 2020. » Read More
As investors rotate out of bonds into equities, and out of growth stocks into value, J.P. Morgan says Korea is "reasonably well-positioned."
Raymond Lee of Kapstream says growth in Asia is slowing and central banks such as the Reserve Bank of Australia, Reserve Bank of India and Bank of Korea are likely to remain dovish and cut rates.
James Sullivan of J.P. Morgan says the South Korean market could surprise in the fourth quarter of 2019 and first quarter of 2020. He says the firm predicts major rotations out of bonds into stocks and out of growth stocks into value, and South Korea is "reasonably well positioned" for both rotations.
President Donald Trump's long-running demand that NATO countries pay more for their own defense isn't just about Europe. Now, the administration is stepping up its efforts to get Asian countries to cough up more too, writes Jake Novak.
In Korea, having "nunchi" is the ultimate superpower.
Amid an escalating trade dispute between Japan and Korea, many people are asking why the two Asian powerhouses are fighting. CNBC's Grace Shao explains the reasons behind the feud and how it affects you.
The U.S. and China trade war has big tech companies fearful of how tariffs will cut into their bottom lines, but Apple CEO Tim Cook has been able to thread the needle between a volatile American president and the world's biggest consumer market. Cook has spent a lot of time charming the Trump administration, and it seems to be paying off. Here's how Cook made that happen.
North Korean leader Kim Jong Un visited North Korea's Mount Kumgang resort and ordered the demolition of hotels and facilities built by South Korean firms. The building of the resort was a symbol of cooperation between the two countries after the Korean War.
SK Kim of Daiwa Securities explains why he says DRAM prices could see a turnaround from the second quarter of 2020.
Waqas Adenwala of the Economist Intelligence Unit says the Bank of Korea could cut rates at least once more in 2020.
Typhoon Mitag tore through South Korea before triggering record rainfall in Japan. South Korea's government says at least nina people were killed and several are missing. Over 100 houses were flooded and some 44,000 buildings in South Korea lost power. As Mitag travelled north to Japan, record rainfalls were recorded in multiple cities Almost five inches per hour fell in Suzaki, Tosa and Kochi. Weather officials in Japan continue to warn of mudslides and flooding.
On paper, Seunggun Lee was a risky investment: A former dentist with eight failed businesses under his belt and a legal battle on his hands. But that wasn't enough to put off investor, Altos Ventures.
The two companies will have an equal stake in the joint venture.
The trade dispute between Japan and South Korea has not been a factor in making investment decisions yet, but the firm is preparing to be "more flexible" and is watching to see what happens next, Choi Heenam of Korea Investment Corporation tells CNBC at the Singapore Summit.
Norman Villamin of Union Bancaire Privée says governments seem to want to stay away from weakening their currencies, but that could become more of an option in future.
I.P. Park, CTO of LG, outlines he electronics company's stance on the trade conflict between South Korea and Japan.