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Gerry Harvey, chairman of Harvey Norman, discusses the furniture and appliances retailer's decision to invest $34 million for a stake in Coomboona Holdings.
Gerry Harvey, chairman of Harvey Norman, says its businesses have been doing "better than they've been for a long time" and explains why the recent market turmoil is beyond his comprehension.
Joe Magyer, senior analyst at The Motley Fool, explains why he describes Beijing's recent policy support moves as "trying to fight off a hangover by taking more drinks."
Todd Schwartz, co-founder & co-CEO of Skykick, discusses the company's move to penetrate the cloud services market in Asia, which is estimated to be worth $11.5 billion by 2018.
Jeffrey Knight, global head of investment solutions & asset allocation at Columbia Threadneedle Investments, expects more volatility in the U.S. stock markets.
Tim Evans, energy analyst for Futures Research at Citigroup, says data from the American Petroleum Institute (API) underscore a larger oversupply in the global crude oil market.
Brian Sponheimer, auto & capital equipment analyst at Gabelli & Company, discusses the above-view auto sales last month, with U.S. consumers continuing to show their penchant for pickup trucks and SUVs.
Jerry Webman, chief economist & senior investment officer at OppenheimerFunds, says it is unlikely for Wall Street to enter a bear market because the U.S. economy isn't falling into a recession.
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.
Tom Doctoroff, Asia Pacific CEO of JWT, says specific sectors such as the automobile industry are seeing a slowdown, but businesses catering to the mass market remain robust.
While Beijing has the financial resources to get through an economic restructuring, there will inevitably be periods of struggles, says Norman Boersma, CIO of Templeton Global Equity Group.
Vietnam's relaxation of curbs on foreign ownership is an important step toward achieving an upgrade to emerging-market status, says Kevin Snowball, CEO of PXP Vietnam Asset Management.
China faces a dilemma in boosting its competitiveness via a weaker currency while ensuring growth in liquidity, says Viktor Shvets, head of Asian strategy at Macquarie Securities Group.
Christopher Johnson, senior advisor at the Center for Strategic and International Studies (CSIS), discusses China's commitment to support its stock market.
Aleh Tsyvinski, professor at the department of economics at Yale University, explains why he's optimistic that China can achieve 7-8 percent growth in the next 10-15 years.
Felicity Emmett, head of Australian economics at ANZ, says expectations for the unemployment rate to stay at 6 percent until 2017 indicate a "slight easing bias" for the Reserve Bank of Australia.
Jim Paulsen, chief investment strategist at Wells Capital Management, says China-related woes and the meltdown in the commodity sector did not cause the recent turmoil in global stock markets.
Ong Kian Ming, Malaysian member of parliament from the opposition Democratic Action Party, discusses the chances for a no-confidence motion to oust Malaysian leader Najib Razak.
Chinese markets are full of volatility, so individuals hoping to bargain hunt should just steer clear of it if they aren't already invested, says Fraser Howie, independent analyst.
Instead of manipulating the yuan fixing, Beijing is manipulating the markets through liquidity injections, says Fraser Howie, independent analyst.
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