The gloom on South Korea may be overdone and investors may be in line for not only rising stock prices, but rising dividends too.
Brazil will choose a new president in October, says Marina Gerner. The last thing it needs is for a populist to fill the role, but that might be what it gets.
The embattled lira has recovered a little, but Turkey is still a risky bet, says Marina Gerner. Only brave investors should take a look.
As emerging economies wobble there are bargains to be had for businesses buying abroad, says Matthew Lynn.
On the face of it, now might look like a great time to snap up a bargain in Turkey. But is it worth the risk, and could better deals lie elsewhere? John Stepek investigates.
The emerging market may not seem like a significant player in the global economy, but if it reneges on its debt, that could have huge repercussions. John Stepek reports.
Turkey’s currency is crashing, its debt is spiralling out of control, and foreign investors are deserting the country. If things get worse, says John Stepek, it could spark wider trouble.
Turkey’s problems are going from bad to worse. Inflation is running at almost 16%, a 15-year high; faith in the government has deteriorated; and the currency has fallen by about 28% against the US dollar.
Matthew Partridge talks to Dr Robert Horrocks to shed some light on the Asian markets’ slowdown, and how investors can take advantage.
It has been two years since Rodrigo Duterte took office in the Philippines. The economy is growing at over 6% a year, and incomes are rising. But could there be turbulence ahead?
Fears of another 1990s-style crisis are overblown: developing countries are now more resilient to external threats and less dependent on rich countries’ business cycles, says Rupert Foster. They also look cheap.