Spending cuts in Saudi Arabia have affected the jobs and remittances of migrant workers from South Asia and the Philippines, says World Bank's Dilip Ratha.
Investors should choose equities relative to credit as global economic growth begins to improve, Neill Nuttall, co-CIO at Goldman Sachs AM.
Asian markets open mixed on Friday, with the Kospi and ASX more or less flat but the Nikkei up by 0.22 percent.
Trump's failure to concede the election result may be immaterial if enough electoral votes are certified, says Goodfriend Government Affairs' David Goodfriend.
Microsoft has been delivering against expectations even though guidance for Q3 was light, CFRA Research's Scott Kessler.
Carlos Ghosn, CEO of Nissan Motor, talks about how he plans to tackle Mitsubishi's image after a mileage-fixing scandal
Investors will be sitting on their hands to see what policy plans are enacted before making any moves, says John Carey, EVP at Pioneer Investments.
Trump is regarded as an unknown on many issues and this creates a "black cloud" over the market, says Jack Bouroudjian, chief economist at UCX.
Paul Scialla, CEO of Delos, talks about how building design elements can impact occupants' health and wellbeing.
Tesla's new commitment to hardware is necessary to support future technological upgrades, says Karl Brauer, senior director at Kelley Blue Book.
The decade-long decline in global trade predating anti-trade U.S. election rhetoric has been worrisome, says Deutsche Bank's Taimur Baig.
Asian markets opened marginally higher on Thursday, with market sentiments cautious ahead of the third and final U.S. presidential debate.
Oil prices will go higher as markets have moved closer to rebalance, says Martin Place Securities' Barry Dawes.
Claims of a voter fraud smack of desperation when Trump should be focusing on winning over women and people of color, says Christie Strategies' Ron Christie.
Market volatility is unlikely to go away because of sentiments around interest rates in the U.S., says Frank Holmes, CEO of U.S. Global Investors.
Economic issues are the main agenda of the trip and it is unclear whether the issue of the South China Sea will crop up, says De La Salle University's Richard Heydarian.
Markets are more concerned with forward-looking issues, like China's NPL problem and property market-cooling measures, says Blackrock's Helen Zhu.
Holger Jakobs, VP at Mövenpick, talks about the hospitality brand's Asian expansion and the surge in Chinese travelers.
Despite missing expectations, BHP still maintained its guidance in core businesses, says Shaw and Partners' Peter O'Connor.
Capital Economics' Julian Evans-Pritchard introduces an alternative measurement that charts economic indicators such as freight traffic and electricity consumption.
Get the best of CNBC in your inbox