The U.S. and India are likely to aim for easy wins at a meeting between the countries' leaders this week, analysts said Monday.
While markets seem to expect the US dollar to weaken, Credit Agricole has offered a contrarian take: there is room for the greenback to strengthen.
Takata is expected to face steep recall costs that may not be fully covered by the sale of assets to U.S.-based Key Safety Systems.
Nick Cousyn, BDSec Joint Stock Company, talks about how Mongolia's reliance on China is factoring into the country's presidential election.
The health-tech, education technology and financial sectors could see an uptick in M&A, says Ryan Roberts, MCM Partners.
Things are looking positive for Asia-Pacific markets with the ongoing recovery in Europe and trade figures, says Mark McFarland, Union Bancaire Privée.
Bharath Gopalaswamy at the Atlantic Council, explains why he doesn't think a deal will be struck when India's Modi meets Trump for the first time.
The dollar is likely to trend lower for several years after its six-year rally, which will be good for emerging markets, says Ken Peng at Citi Private Bank.
Janet Lewis from Macquarie Capital Securities says it's important for automakers that Takata keep producing to replace the faulty airbags.
Dominic Schneider at UBS Wealth Management says the Canadian dollar has more room to run, as the Bank of Canada may hike rates in Q4.
Jim McCafferty at Nomura Securities says the U.K. could be in for a period of uncertainty if its leaders focus on self-interest instead of national interest.
India Prime Minister Narendra Modi will meet Trump for the first time today. Jim McCafferty at Nomura Securities weighs in ahead of the meeting.
Pakorn Peetathawatchai, Stock Exchange of Thailand, talks about applications of AI at the SET through over-the-counter trading platforms and robo-advisors.
Hasan Tevfik, Credit Suisse, talks about how shareholder activism leads to more efficient companies, which is a good thing for investors in Australia.
Investors are trying to increase risk, but their allocations to defensive assets remain significant, says Ajay Dayal, Legg Mason AM.
Sue Jong, Juwai.com, says interest from Chinese buyers for property in the United Kingdom is 20 percent higher now compared to a year ago.
From a stock perspective, the export sector could perform well owing to a weaker currency and no tariffs, says Wayne Bowers from Northern Trust AM.
There are some concerns whether there will be a normalization of highly valued assets, especially in the U.S., says Wayne Bowers at Northern Trust AM.
Donghyun Park, principal economist at the ADB, says authorities have introduced various deleveraging measures.
Gerard Cassidy from RBC Capital Markets says a Treasury proposal issued last week recommended bi-annual tests because the banks are so strong.