The Shanghai Stock Exchange's reign as the premier venue for trading Chinese equities is coming to an end.
The UK's vote to exit the EU is creating a lot of losers. But out of all of the market turmoil and uncertainty will emerge at least one big winner: China.
By Ben Blanchard
After losing his job of 15 years at Highsee Iron and Steel, Li Xi was not out of work for long. But the 34-year-old had to travel far from home.
BHP Billiton has warned the glut in commodity markets may take a decade to work off as it works to squeeze costs while ramping up output so it can lift cash returns
New Zealand dairy group Fonterra wants to sell eat-at-home ice cream tubs in China following a slump in dairy prices.
Seeking a surer bet than the volatile stock and real estate markets, Chinese investors have sniffed out an investment that will always be in demand.
Steel and iron ore futures in China dropped around 3 per cent on Tuesday, pressured by slow seasonal demand.
Latest Chinese data doing little to clear up uncertainty over the world's second-largest economy.
At least four passengers were injured at Shanghai's Pudong International Airport after an explosion suspected to have been caused by a man who detonated a home-made bomb, authorities said on Sunday.
Think it's too late to buy into the China consumer story that's become the year's favourite investment theme? Think again.
Chasing the promise of outsized returns, 48-year-old businessman He Xiaolun started trading oil last August on a platform developed by the Shaanxi Non-ferrous Metal Exchange.
Australia's biggest vitamin and dairy companies have won a one-year reprieve from China's clampdown on online sales.
Activity in China's manufacturing sector unexpectedly expanded for the third straight month in May.
It's Australia's fastest-growing food maker. But don't expect to find any of its products on your supermarket shelves.
Whether it be a flood of new tourists, demand for wine and food or a free kick for the global game of soccer, China's growth story is more complicated than just a hungry, modernising force.
"We all have to be worried" about China's mounting debt amid slowing growth, says the man who oversees the world's largest money manager.
For years, the vast Chinese market sent thrills of excitement up the spines of corporate managers across the developed world. But that promise turned out to be a mirage for many.
China's economy resumed its grind toward slower growth in April, weighed by overcapacity industries such as steel and coal.
China breeds more pigs and eats more pork than anywhere else on the planet, and it shows in these new tycoons' bank accounts.
China's tightening of infant formula regulations has hit Australia's biggest agribusiness GrainCorp.
Two of Australia's biggest banks on Monday said they are investigating suspected fraud by a number of home loan borrowers who rely on foreign income.
In China, an iPhone can be found for a small fraction of the official price. It just might not be a phone.
A Chinese-led consortium has declared it will lob another bid for Australia's biggest private landholding, S. Kidman & Co, but will wait until after the federal election.
Chinese conglomerate withdraws bid for Kidman cattle station, days after the Treasurer ruled the sale was not in the national interest.
Steel and iron ore futures in China fell more than 4 per cent on Tuesday after a private survey showed activity at China's factories shrank for the 14th straight month.
More than 600 Chinese pharmacy store owners and government officials are set to descend on Melbourne with one goal to strike as many deals as they can.
* Official China factory activity expands but only marginally
Billionaire activist investor Carl Icahn has sold his entire stake in Apple on the back of concerns over China's economy and the risk of the country's influence on the stock. If he's worried, should we be too?
Three years ago Chinese supermarket chain Winha had no customers. Now it has 800,000, and it has Aussie farmers in its sights.
Half of small businesses are still not using social media.
A quirky point of difference may be a great way to get people through the door, but what next?