I tend to doubt that a U.S. investor is going to exert much influence over a Chinese firm.
A solid consumer market and a strengthening economy suggest solid Thailand is set to outperform in 2023.
Let's look at the Dollar Index, the emerging markets exchange-traded fund and the bout of volatility.
Here are three ETFs that give investors access to emerging markets excluding China, with one ETF avoiding investment in repressive countries elsewhere.
The World Bank says other Asian nations that face risks to growth for now are buoyed by exports and higher commodity prices.
They are fighting expectations as much as anything and hammered home their alleged willingness to hike rates in the face of bad economic data.
It could swing past the point where things look normal or OK to a point where things look bad again.
The Tiananmen Square memorial vigil has been blocked in Hong Kong, as investors consider again how much dissent is allowed by the Chinese Communist Party even on the economic front.
Surprising even his own staff, the U.S. president overshadowed the launch of the Indo-Pacific Economic Framework for Prosperity.
If you'd prefer to avoid the headline risk that comes with investing in China, here are a couple ETFs to consider.
Southeast Asia's largest economy is going strong and offers a contrast to lockdown-battered China.
Let's examine why investing in South and Central America as U.S. companies 'reshore' could be the next big thing -- and let's explore several funds to consider.
Want to access this quickly growing economy? Or are you wary of the nation's political and economic tactics? Let's see which fund suits you best -- and which is the better investment.
ln a sign of things to come, MSCI indexes will stop using the New York share price and start following the Hong Kong listing of the two Chinese tech companies, to the detriment of U.S. liquidity.
The world is moving to electric cars, and battery materials will need to be sourced from many locations.
Something tells me that in the coming months the Fed's commentary is going to lose some sway.
China's national economy has had a 'good start,' according to the statistics bureau, posting unprecedented growth that brings it back to pre-pandemic levels.
I find this action most likely to be less than sustainable, without provoking an algorithmic counter. In other words, don't just be nimble, but tread softly.
Plus, there are reasons to have serious reservations about an International Monetary Fund "aid plan" allegedly to poor countries.
For the ETF EEM, the next several weeks are likely to see lower prices.
The stock market in the Philippines has surged by one-fifth in just over a month amid reasons for optimism.
Mom and pop investors have gone wild in Malaysia, driving volume to record highs and shares of rubber-glove makers through the roof.
Indonesian stocks have done poorly this year, but these nine stocks could rate attention if investors rediscover the market.
A U.S. dollar that is rising in value against most other currencies is creating a huge problem for a world inundated with dollar-priced debt.
As global markets breached their key 200-day moving averages and with uptrends being tested, there were rumours of globally coordinated central bank easing.
From bonds to energy to emerging markets, an examination of what might be hot and what might not.
Shares of Cresud have been hammered by a big political shift in Argentina, which makes the farming name a value play not for the faint of heart.
Markets got hit hard in May when trade talks broke down and the president instituted new tariffs, but things are different now.
There's a lot going on right now and the markets (and media) have difficulty latching on to more than three or four stories at a time.
This may be a case where the short-term damage to markets may be for the best in the longer run.