Donald Trump came out of debate night looking like the candidate who was running against both political parties, says Zogby Analytics' John Zogby.
The Mexican peso has room to weaken further against the dollar so traders should wait for it, says Triogem Asset Management's Tim Seymour.
It will be interesting to see if Clinton can taunt Trump enough for him to lose his composure, says Kenneth Polcari from O'Neil Securities.
Fintech helps to make banking transactions and asset management more efficient and accessible, says Nexchange Chief Strategy Officer Andrew Economos.
Xiaomi is facing up to strong smartphone players such as Huawei and Oppo in China, says China First Capital's Peter Fuhrman.
Central banks trying to control the yield curve is seen as a positive for banks, says BNP Paribas Investment Partners' Colin Graham.
Asia markets open lower Tuesday; South Korea's subway and rail unions hold joint strikes, while Hyundai Motor labor union goes on a full strike.
It is unlikely that Saudi Arabia will be giving up market share without any compromise from Iran, says The Schork Report Editor Stephen Schork.
Donald Trump has an amazing ability to deflect moments when he reveals a knowledge gap, says University of Buffalo's Jacob Neiheisel.
Google and Twitter would make a good match and complement one another, says Moor Insights & Strategy's Patrick Moorhead.
Oil producers are unlikely to settle on any kind of deal in Algeria this week, postponing hopes for an end to the current supply glut.
Asia markets traded lower on Monday, with sentiment likely dominated by the first U.S. presidential debate and an informal OPEC meeting.
Investors are pouring their money into the Thai market because of the baht's stability, explains CIMB's Kasem Prunratanamala.
Beijing relaxed a lot of cooling measures which then spurred buying interest in China's housing market, says Huarong Intl Securities' Jackson Wong.
China's housing oversupply issue was well managed, which then led to a broad based recovery in home prices, says UBS' Adrian Zuercher.
U.S. Chamber of Commerce's Tami Overby says she is confident that the next U.S. president will recognize the economic potential of the TPP deal.
Don't expect any real decisions from the OPEC meeting, except for comments that play on the market's hopes of a future deal, says ClipperData's Matt Smith.
Donald Trump would be the right candidate for president based on his economic policies, says Capital Link International's Uwe Parpart.
Asia markets open lower on Monday; Nikkei 225 is down 0.31 percent as dollar/yen hovers at 100 levels.
Voters will remember Monday's debate because of the great soundbite moments rather than actual policy details, says Democracy Institute's Patrick Basham.
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