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HONG KONG: Most Asian markets rose Monday (may 25) as a further opening up of economies from lockdown offset worries over worsening China-US tensions, while Hong Kong traders stayed cautious following weekend protests over a controversial proposed security law.
HONG KONG: Most Asian markets rose Monday (May 25) as a further opening up of economies from lockdown offset worries over worsening China-US tensions, while Hong Kong sank again after the city was rocked by protests at the weekend over a controversial proposed security law.
WASHINGTON: Long divided between those pushing for a hardline stance and others advocating cautious engagement, President Donald Trump’s China advisers - under the shadow of the coronavirus crisis - appear to have moved closer together on a tougher approach to Beijing.
State Councilor and Foreign Minister Wang Yi met the press on the sidelines of the 3rd session of the 13th National People's Congress (NPC) at 3 pm Sunday afternoon. He took questions regarding China's foreign policy and diplomatic relations via video link.
EVERY crisis brings its disaster as well as opportunity. If there can be cooperation and compromise, this pandemic is a good time to accept all the past problems and move on to a better future.
CAMBODIA (Phnom Penh Post/ANN): The government has issued a plan to reduce electricity tariffs for companies in four key sectors — manufacturing, agriculture, commercial and service, for five months starting from June to encourage them to continue working during the spread of Covid-19.
HONG KONG (AFP): Asian markets fluctuated Thursday (May 21) after rallying for much of the week, with any gains dragged by profit-taking while concerns over the long-term impact of the virus and worsening China-US relations added to the selling pressure.
KUALA LUMPUR: With little earnings risk over the next three years, Petronas Gas Bhd's recent share price weakness could offer investors a buying opportunity, says Kenanga research.
LONDON: Britain’s flagship job support programme may have dulled the economic pain of the coronavirus crisis, but it is storing up a future problem for Prime Minister Boris Johnson: with many employees furloughed, businesses haven’t got enough staff to prepare for Brexit.