China's official and the final Caixin/Markit purchasing managers' index (PMI) reflect weak domestic and global demand, says Tommy Xie, economist in Treasury research and strategy at OCBC.» Read More
Markets are expecting the Greeks to vote "yes" in the July 5 referendum and even if a "no" vote materializes, the contagion will be under control, says Tim Seymour, CIO at Triogem Asset Management.
Peter Boardman, managing director at Tradewinds, says the Tankan survey's stronger-than-expected reading indicates a recovery in Japan's economy.
Following a lackluster performance in the first half of 2015, the global economy is at the "point of a U-turn" now, says Jeffrey Kleintop, chief global investment strategist at Charles Schwab.
Austan Goolsbee, professor of Economics at University of Chicago's Booth School of Business, discusses St. Louis Fed President James Bullard's remarks on Greece and how it may affect the U.S. economy.
With or without a deal, Greece remains in a tough spot, says Austan Goolsbee, professor of Economics at University of Chicago's Booth School of Business.
Unless it offers something different from what's already available in the market, it may be difficult for Apple Music to attract paying subscribers, says Casey Rae, CEO of Future of Music Coalition.
Andrew Sullivan, managing director of sales trading at Haitong International Securities, says Chinese banks and insurance firms have taken out some liquidity from the market as they proceed with their half-year audit.
Stephen Sheung, head of investment strategy of SHK Private, explains why the weekend rate cuts from the People's Bank of China are not entirely targeted at stabilizing the stock market.
In this edition of "Asia Tomorrow", CNBC's Martin Soong examines how Singapore is coping with the economic challenges of a rapidly-aging population.
Bambang Brodjonegoro, Finance Minister of Indonesia, says emerging markets must focus on strengthening their fundamentals in order to deal with the impact of a Greek crisis.
Ray Attrill, co-Head of FX strategy at National Australia Bank, attributes the resilience of the euro to factors such as the muted participation of speculative investors and central bank support.
For the U.S. markets, an earlier-than-expected increase in U.S. interest rates will be a greater risk than Greece, says Michael Temple, director of Credit Research, U.S., Pioneer Investments.
Massimo Tosato, executive vice-chairman of Schroders, advises small investors to look at the long term and says he remains optimistic that the Greeks will vote "yes" in the referendum.
While the risk of a Grexit has risen after the announcement of a referendum, the events this week will likely dissuade the Greeks from voting "no" to austerity, says Bill Adams, senior international economist at PNC.
Jean-Laurent Bonnafe, CEO of BNP Paribas, discusses the company's operation in China and outlines his thoughts on the mainland stock markets.
Jean-Laurent Bonnafe, CEO of BNP Paribas, says the euro zone is now a very different place in terms of risk to Greece and describes the tumble in global markets as a "normal reaction."
Jack Ablin, executive VP & chief investment officer at BMO Private Bank, says a Greek default or a "Grexit" won't lead to a global economic crisis, but warns of political risks if there is a political void in Athens.
A selloff in European stocks on Monday will offer a buying opportunity, says Simon Smiles, chief investment officer for Ultra High Net Worth division at UBS Wealth Management.
Dickie Wong, executive director of Kingston Securities, says the lackluster market debut of Legend Holdings in Hong Kong on Monday is in line with expectations.
Neeraj Seth, head of Asian Credit at BlackRock, expects the July 5 referendum in Greece to receive a "yes" vote and bring the debt talks back to square one.
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