US President Barack Obama told Chinese President Xi Jinping he wants U.S.-Chinese relations defined by more cooperation and a constructive management of differences.
Thailand’s junta says the temporary suspension of its critics’ freedom is a small price to pay to prevent the country from descending into civil war.
It will be up to two key institutions, both with bruised reputations, to decide which of the two men who contested the poll becomes president.
Discovery prompts fears of a fresh round of clashes after the region saw sectarian clashes in the run-up to India’s national election in May.
The Communist government has attempted to crackdown on strictly illegal sports betting during this year’s tournament, but the taste for gambling is deeply ingrained.
Since April, at least six fuel tankers have been hijacked and drained in the Malacca Strait or nearby waters of the South China Sea.
Members of Congress in Washington liken the conditions faced by Rohingya in western Burma to concentration camps and question whether a genocide is taking place.
Thirty-seven Sinhalese and four Tamils have claimed they were mistreated Australian Customs officials at sea while being returned to Sri Lanka.
Jakarta governor Joko Widodo and ex-general Prabowo Subianto both say they have won the presidential election based on quick counts of votes.
The new military government in Bangkok has held festivals in parks and squares to win public support, while also moving to curtail freedom of expression.
The world’s third-largest democracy heads to the polls to choose between a soft-spoken reformist and an ex-army general with close links to the former dictator.
US Secretary of State John Kerry and Treasury Secretary Jack Lew are in Beijing for two days of talks with the Chinese leadership.
Joko “Jokowi” Widodo aims to bolster his bid for the presidency after a smear campaign suggesting he was a Christian has hurt his popularity.
President Xi Jinping criticizes people who “beautify the history of aggression” as China marks the 77th anniversary of the start of a war with Japan.
Thailand’s military government says peace in the Muslim-dominated south is an “urgent national priority” for the Buddhist-majority country following a decade of unrest.
Voters face a clear choice between a relatively untested, untainted Jakarta governor and a tough nationalist who is dogged by decades-old allegations of army brutality.
President Mahinda Rajapaksa’s government is under fire for failing to protect Sri Lanka’s Muslim minority and allowing radical Buddhists to spew hate speech with impunity.
No part of China’s ruling Communist Party is off limits for its crackdown on corruption, the country’s top graft buster was quoted as saying.
Beijing appears set on shaping Asia’s security and financial architecture, and is working on a strategy to try to counter Washington’s “pivot” to the region.
The visit follows a flurry of missile tests by Pyongyang, seen in part as a demonstration of its anger at being jilted for its archrival.