Markets in Asia finished in a mixed state on Monday, with investors sifting through a deluge of earnings reports, and President Trump touching down in the region.
Markets in Asia finished mixed on Friday, with investors struggling to find direction as they digested tax reform and Fed chair nomination news from the US.
Thousands of British construction workers could be wooed to New Zealand in coming years, as the new leftist government there begins a campaign to attract global talent as it prepares to ramp up investment in housing and infrastructure.
Most markets in Asia fell on Thursday, as investors digested news from the US Federal Reserve, which chose to stand pat on interest rate targets after its latest two-day meeting on Wednesday.
Markets in Asia were mostly higher on Wednesday, led by Tokyo and Seoul, as investors digested the latest unofficial PMI data from China.
Gulf Keystone Petroleum, an independent operator and producer in the Kurdistan Region of Iraq, confirmed on Friday that operations continued safely and securely despite political instability in the surrounding region, with average production of 34,525 barrels of oil equivalent per day from the Shaikan oil field since the start of October.
Markets in Asia finished higher on Friday, as investors brushed off uncertainty from various corners of the region.
Analysts at Investec reiterated their "preference" for shares of Rio Tinto among the diversified majors, despite the miner's "mixed" third quarter results.