Experts from S&P Global Ratings assess the impact of a strong first half of the year in China's volatile property market.
Experts from S&P Global Ratings look at the way ahead for credit in Southeast Asia.
S&P looks at the outlook for China's SOEs in light of its recent decision to put the country's sovereign rating on negative outlook.
Nearly half of Asia-Pacific corporations polled for an EY study are planning a divestment in the next two years, with many seeking to sell or spin off assets to fund growth.
Sanjeev Chatrath, Thomson Reuters' region head and managing director, Asia, financial and risk, discusses some of the key themes shaping Asia.
Standard & Poor’s Ratings Services answers key questions about the creditworthiness of China's provincial governments.
Standard & Poor's Ratings Services believes that credit risks are rising for key sectors of China's economy but says the authorities can avoid a hard landing.
Financial services firms could consolidate a lot more in 2016. EY identifies five M&A trends.
As China pushes forward with "supply side" economic reforms, Chinese financial institutions may face heightened risks from the property and corporate bond markets.
Tough financial conditions continue to test corporate China. Following a record number of defaults in 2015, S&P Ratings believes that default risks will continue to rise in 2016.
The state treasurer of Western Australia, Mike Nahan, is joined by investors and financiers to discuss post mining-boom investment opportunities in infrastructure.
Banks and other financial institutions are experimenting with fintech initiatives but trickle-down benefits have been sluggish.
The Chinese government looks set to continue policies to support the country's soft real estate market, including offering cheaper debt funding, believes S&P IQ.
With the internationalisation of the renminbi, more Chinese banks are becoming considered 'globally systematically important'.
Extracted from a presentation by Professor Danny Quah, Director, Saw Swee Hock Southeast Asia Centre, London School of Economics.