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Showing results 1-10 of 970,554
  1. NEW


    Japan inflation slows further

    Core inflation in Japan fell further last month to just 0.5 per cent year on year as plunging oil prices offset the effectsRobin Harding in Tokyo

  2. NEW


    Football kicks a goal in sports-crazy Australia

    For years it was derided as a “paddocks pastime” in Australia, where it languished in the shadow of rugby, Australian rulesJamie Smyth in Sydney

  3. beyondbrics



    Guest post: Take your pick - how markets love or ignore reform

    By Jonathan Fenby of Trusted Sources Though it offers the best path to medium-term sustainability and growth, economicGuest writer

  1. The World



    Thai general delivers tin-eared masterclass

    By Michael Peel in Bangkok Thailand’s military junta is delivering an Asian masterclass in the kind of tin-eared elitismFT

  2. NEW


    Earnings lack energy

    Markets failed to price in the full impact that the fall in the oil price would have on energy companies' earnings. Outside2m 47secs

  3. NEW


    Asia underpinned by late Wall Street advance

    Friday 03:20 GMT. Asian markets were relatively upbeat in spite of a less than inspiring update on the Japanese economy,Patrick McGee in Hong Kong

  4. 5 hours ago

    Japan equities climb 1% after mixed data

    Tokyo markets are climbing 1 per cent as investors digest a raft of mixed data released just before the opening bell. New

  5. 6 hours ago

    Militants kill at least 27 in Egypt’s Sinai region

    Militants in Egypt’s troubled northern Sinai region killed at least 27 people in simultaneous mortar and bomb attacksHeba Saleh in Cairo

  6. 6 hours ago

    City Insider: Hampton destined to stay on shore

    Sir Philip Hampton: Rough ride Ahoy there, Sir Philip. There’s a phrase the outgoing chairman of Royal Bank of ScotlandEdited by Harriet Agnew

  7. 6 hours ago

    Record numbers seek UK university places

    Record numbers of 18-year-olds have applied to British universities and youngsters from the poorest areas are more likely toHelen Warrell, Public Policy Correspondent

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