To boost transparency, China’s regulator has banned major A-share company shareholders from using asset management products to subscribe to private share placements.
Britain’s vote to exit EU adds new uncertainties to global economy at a time when China faces downward pressures, Premier Li Keqiang said at the World Economic Forum.
Chinese companies will wait and see following the UK's decision to exit the European Union in terms of investments and acquisitions in the country.
Financial and psychological tremors likely to impact Asia beyond just trade links.
Amid market uncertainty, reporters are gathering reaction on what Brexit means for Asian finance.
Hayden Briscoe is the Hong Kong-based director of Asia-Pacific fixed income at AllianceBernstein. He explains why China is poised to transform global capital markets.
On the last day of this year’s Boao Forum in Hainan, panelists representing areas of the financial markets discussed last summer’s stock market meltdown.
The move, expected early next year, is a key first step to improve governance and prepare for a listing as the bourse looks to introduce Reits and ETFs and become a regional hub.
At FinanceAsia’s inaguaural Sri Lanka Investment Summit, government officials outlined measures to reduce debt and steer economic growth.
He has been replaced by Liu Shiyu of Agricultural Bank of China for mishandling the country’s stock markets turmoil.
China’s securities regulator approves seven initial public offerings, the first batch since it implemented new listing rules.
China suspends its newly minted circuit-breaker mechanism designed to help stabilise the equity market after it instead sparked stock sell-offs.
The first part of FinanceAsia's look at prospects for the year ahead focuses on the outlook for the region's biggest economy
Singapore Exchange is tweaking its disclosure-based regime to better suit local conditions.
China plans to launch a registration-based system for IPOs on the Shanghai and Shenzhen stock exchanges, shifting approval powers from the securities regulator to bourses.
China will launch the mechanism at the beginning of 2016, the latest move to stamp out wild swings in the country’s volatile stock market.
China has scrapped a five-month rule requiring brokerages to hold daily net long positions in their proprietary trading accounts as the country's shares continue to stabilise.
The man who dreamed of turning Citic Securities into the "Goldman Sachs of China" is retiring next year after the firm became embroiled in a series of investigations.
China’s anti-corruption watchdog probes the CSRC's former listings chief Yao Gang, the most senior securities official to date, intensifying its crackdown on the financial sector.
A brief rally followed by another tumble would damage China's market-management credibility further. Yet history suggests that is what may happen.