Speaking to CNBC on Tuesday, one strategist predicted cross-border trade would undergo a dramatic change as trade tensions continued. » Read More
Daniel Yoo of Kiwoom Securities says it is probably time to get back into the South Korean market "gradually." He says valuations in the Kospi index is one of the cheapest around the world. » Read More
If the Federal Reserve cuts interest rates by 25 basis points, it could be good for the Korean won, Indian rupee and Australian dollar, says Patrick Bennett of CIBC. » Read More
Japan's export curbs on South Korea are a "major issue" that businesses are "silently" concerned about because many Asian supply chains start in Japan, says Martin Schulz of Fujitsu Research Institute. » Read More
Outbound travelers from four major Asia Pacific markets accounted for close to one-fifth of global travel spending last year, highlighting the region's burgeoning travel appetite, according to a new Mastercard report.
The U.S. will likely emerge the winner in a "cold currency war" that is heating up, an expert said.
Euan Mcleish, AB Bernstein's senior research analyst of APAC beverages, discusses what's next for AB InBev after the sale of its Australian unit to Asahi.
Saktiandi Supaat of Maybank says there may be upside for open economies such as South Korea and Taiwan in the later part of the year.
The intention to make a deal with Boeing was first announced at the Paris Air Show.
Andrew Gillan of Janus Henderson Investors says China, South Korea and Taiwan are very exposed to trade tensions. He says he likes markets such as the Philippines and Indonesia, which are growing at very high rates.
As the trade battle between South Korea and Japan drags on, Seoul announced it will cut down its economic dependence on Japanese industries.
Mitul Kotecha of TD Securities says the trend of protectionism around the world is not reversing. That means global trade will continue to be under pressure, he says.
Meet BTS, a seven member South Korean boy band from Seoul. The band has sold millions of albums and is one of the most-watched artists on YouTube. Not to mention their stadium shows around the globe have quickly sold out. Should BTS maintain their popularity, they could generate $37 billion in economic value for South Korea over the next 10 years.
The beauty industry's revenue is expected to grow within the next four years to more than $379 billion dollars, according to an IBISWorld report, and skin care has become big part of that growth.
Skin care has become an increasingly lucrative business for cosmetic companies. That's why big names like Amazon and the Kardashians are trying to cash in. The industry's revenue is expected to grow within the next four years to more than $379 billion dollars, according to an IBISWorld report. There's one country that's been playing an outsized role in skin care's growth— South Korea. Here's a look at how South Korea is helping skin care dominate the beauty industry.
The Norwegian energy firm, Equinor, will help to develop the project.
Jesper Koll of WisdomTree Investments says Japan's export curbs on South Korea are not a "short-term political ploy," and from the Japanese perspective, "honor is at stake."
CNBC's Elizabeth Schulze outlines why Samsung is expecting a dramatic decline in its second-quarter profit.
Stephen Nagy of International Christian University says the traditional pillars of stability between Tokyo and Seoul have been "fundamentally shattered." He says South Korea could start acquiring Japanese assets that are in their territory as a countermeasure, and the relationship could get worse before it gets better.
Aninda Mitra of BNY Mellon Investment Management discusses sovereign bond yields in Asian markets. He says he would expect at least 50 basis points of interest rate cuts in South Korea and possible Thailand.