What made the business news in Asia and Europe this morning? Here's our daily business round-up:
After their annual closed-door economic meeting in Beijing, the country's leaders declared that monetary policy would remain "prudent".
They said the currency, the yuan, would remain "basically stable".
In another announcement, China's Commerce Ministry said it would put a tax on imports of small US cars.
The firm filed its reports hours before a deadline passed which would have seen it automatically delisted.
Olympus was asked to refile its earnings because of deceptions and accounting irregularities.
In November, Olympus admitted that it had been hiding losses of $1.5bn (£968m) going back almost two decades.
The company's shares slipped from their flotation price of 1,300 yen to close at 1,270 yen.
Nexon game titles include Maplestory and Zombie Misfits.
The US slipped to second place, as financial stability remains a concern there, said the report.
The WEF's Financial Stability Index ranks 60 countries' financial systems.
The owner of the Zara fashion chain said net income for the first nine months of the year was 1.3bn euros ($1.69bn; £1.09bn) up from 1.17bn euros last year.
Net sales rose by 10% to 9.7bn euros.
The Office for National Statistics said the jobless rate was 8.3%, up from 7.9% in the previous quarter.
Youth unemployment rose to 1.027 million, the highest since records began in 1992, beating the previous record set only last month.
The latest edition of the Business Daily programme considers the problems facing a generation of young people whose working lives are starting in a recession.