Tighter controls on capital outflows and scrutiny from other Chinese regulators mean tighter constraints on overseas expansion, experts tell S&P Global Market Intelligence.
Amid spikes in capital outflows, Chinese policymakers have three unpleasant options to choose from. Economists from S&P Global Ratings weigh up the cost of each.
Despite stabilising growth, a number of challenges cast a shadow over the prospects for credit worldwide. Rahul Ghosh of Moody's Investors Service discusses the outlook for 2017.
The rise in property lending at Chinese banks is expected to continue despite government attempts to curb the trend, analysts tell S&P Global Market Intelligence.
From commodity prices to corporate debt, the new year — under a new US president — brings a host of concerns, writes Terry Chan of S&P Global Ratings.
Qiang Liao, senior director at S&P Global Ratings, sees difficult days ahead for the country's banking sector.
China's debt-to-equity swap initiative may do little to deleverage its economy, according to analysts.
S&P Global Ratings analysts Terry Chan and Chris Lee address some of the most urgent questions investors have about China's growing debt problem.
Asian buyers account for up to 40% of every Aussie dollar bond sold and they want longer tenors, survey results show
Asia-based bond investors switch out of high-yielding Australian corporate bonds in a flight to quality, survey reveals.
Australian issuers are at the front of the pack when it comes to green bonds. They are only just getting started.
More consolidiation could be on the way as life insurers cut M&A deals in a bid to compete with the dominant, state-owned player, say experts at S&P Global Market Intelligence.
Investors hope a renewed privatisation and anti-corruption drive will finally enable Vietnam to live up to its promise.
Experts from National Australia Bank say the challenges of climate change and countries' need for infrastructure funding mean the green bond market has enormous potential.
Onshore renminbi-denominated bonds issued by foreign entities are catching on but the market will take time to develop, writes Tee Choon Hong of Standard Chartered.