President Barack Obama told China on Sunday that the United States was fed up with its trade and currency practices, as he turned up the heat on America's biggest economic rival at an Asia Pacific summit.
During the first media tour of the crippled Fukushima Daiichi nuclear power plant in Japan since its devastation in March, journalists on Saturday were not allowed to get close to the heavily damaged reactor buildings or even to leave the tour bus.
Almost nine months after a devastating earthquake-tsunami crippled the Fukushima Daiichi nuclear power plant, the facility in Japan has been opened to members of the media.
Compagnie Financière Richemont S.A., the world's second largest luxury goods holding company, has warned of the impact that global economic problems could have if they hit the industry.
Prime Minister Yoshihiko Noda on Friday declared Japan's readiness to join talks on a U.S.-led free trade pact that could radically transform the nation's economy and challenge its political status quo.
The impact of Thailand's floods on Honda Motor Co has extended to a fourth continent, while in contrast Toyota Motor Corp showed further signs of recovery from the disaster.
Toyota Motor Corp. is recalling about 550000 vehicles worldwide to replace an engine component that could hamper steering. This will include 420,000 in the U.S. Nearly 27,000 vehicles were recalled in Canada and 38,000 recalled in Japan.
Is the recent rate of earthquakes in Turkey, and the rest of the world, anything to be worried about?
The Emergency Alert System will sound off at 2 p.m. EST on Nov. 9, interrupting programming in local, cable, and satellite television for thirty seconds.
People in the U.S., who brave hurricanes, storms and other natural disasters every year, will now get emergency alerts as an emergency alert system will be tested across the country on Wednesday.
Sony Ericsson said on Tuesday a shortage of key components will limit the production of some of its feature phones in the key holiday sales period.
Sometimes Filippo Callipo, one of southern Italy's most successful businessmen, wonders why he is still alive.
An earthquake of 6.9 magnitude was recorded, off the northwest coast of Okinawa, Japan, at noon on Tuesday, according to the U.S. Geological Survey.
Tokyo's Fashion's Night Out was not just fashionable, it was momentous. For the first time, Vogue editors from around the globe joined forces to celebrate the premiere of Japan's Fashion's Night Out in Tokyo. Anna Wintour led the chic clique of 17, for her first visit to the country in more than 20 years.
Signs of nuclear fission at the crippled Fukushima atomic power plant have been discovered, raising the risk of increased radiation emissions, officials said Wednesday, suggesting one of its reactors could have a new problem.
In what almost looked like a playground dare, Japanese MP Yasuhiro Sonoda drank a glass of water taken from a radioactive puddle in the Fukushima Daiichi nuclear power, in front of a group of reporters.
The economy gained momentum for a third straight month in August, growing 0.3 percent from September and putting to rest fears of a recession, but not showing enough strength to trigger interest rate hikes
Japan sold the yen for the second time in less than three months after it hit another record high against the dollar Monday, saying it intervened to counter excessive speculation that was hurting the world's No. 3 economy.
Honda Motor Co withdrew its annual earnings guidance in an unusual move on Monday due to uncertainties including currency markets and Thailand's floods just as it was starting to recover from the March earthquake and tsunami.
The film Land of Oblivion may revolve around victims of the Chernobyl disaster a quarter of a century ago, but Japanese audiences will see striking parallels with current-day headlines following the Fukushima nuclear crisis.
Apple sales in China and Japan reached $14.3 billion in 2011, an increase of 174 percent from a year ago. The region accounts for nearly a quarter of revenue.
Tsunami debris from the earthquake that struck Japan in March is heading straight for the West Coast, though the 20 million pounds of debris will not likely hit the U.S. for two to three years, scientists say.