China's plan to raise Internet speeds is expected to be a bonanza for Chinese e-commerce companies like Alibaba, but Internet service providers like China Telecom may be left hurting.
Chinese conglomerates are investing in everything from Myrtle Beach golf courses to British automaker MG Rover to Singaporean real estate, and you can capitalize on the trend.
The year-long rally in Chinese stocks is far from over, so if you can stomach the volatility, this market could offer some opportunities for the long-term foreign investor.
China's moves to liberalize its energy markets are likely to raise costs for manufacturers but be a boon for foreign companies that provide power generation.
Vietnam is moving closer to letting foreign investors own public companies outright. Here's what it means for investors.
Though China's recent twin moves seem contradictory, they are intended to reduce stock market volatility while stoking economic growth -- both welcome moves in the eyes of foreign investors.
While some companies have provided hardware and software to help China censor Web sites, others have sold technology that allows the Chinese people to get around it.
While China is still mustering 7% expansion, many foreign companies have been spoiled by the country's prior supersized growth rates.
China’s anticorruption crackdown has taken a bite out of bling, but it’s not the only thing weakening luxury brand sales in the massive market.
Neither growth in company earnings nor unusually strong economic news has supported the Hong Kong market rally, a red flag to foreign investors.