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Global firms are worried because their businesses in China account for a large portion of the profits, says Richard Martin, executive vice president of IMA Asia.
Patrick Bennett, FX strategist at CIBC, says the Australian dollar could fall to 70 U.S. cents if the stock market rout continues. However, the weak Aussie dollar will be advantageous for the economy, he adds.
Ramesh Tainwala, CEO of Samsonite, says turbulence in the stock markets is unlikely to impact consumer sentiment hence he remains confident that Samsonite will continue to perform well in China.
If the Shanghai Composite fails to rebound following the People's Bank of China's rate cut, Wall Street could be in for an ugly start on Wednesday, says Scott Redler, chief strategic officer at T3live.com.
Margaret Patel, senior portfolio manager & managing director at Wells Fargo Funds, says stock valuations in the U.S. remain well ahead ahead of the economic reality and growth prospects of U.S. corporates.
Stephen Roach, senior fellow at Yale University, explains why the turbulence in the stock market doesn't paint an accurate picture of China's economy.
Patrick Poon, executive director and COO of Haitong International Securities, expects market volatility to be short-lived and outlines the brokerage's focus on mergers and acquisitions.
Charles Sizemore, CIO of Sizemore Capital Management, says Apple is the cheapest stock on the S&P 500 index at the moment, adding that worries over China's slowdown are "vastly overdone."
Francis Cheung, head of China & HK strategy at CLSA, says the decision by the People's Bank of China (PBOC) to support the stock market before it went down to fair valuations, made "little sense."
Apart from China-related fears, the possibility of an interest-rate hike in the U.S. also contributed to the global market meltdown, says Uwe Parpart, MD & Head of Research at Reorient Financial Markets.
CNBC takes to the streets of Beijing and interviewed mainland investors about how they saw the government's attempts to prop up equities.
George Boubouras, chief investment officer at Contango Asset Management and Gavin Parry, MD of Parry International Trading, discuss the sustainability of the rebound in Asian stocks early Tuesday.
PK Basu, chief ASEAN economist at Macquarie Securities, is retaining his year-end target of 4.15 for the ringgit on the back of "sound fundamentals" in the Malaysian economy.
Asian countries running twin deficits such as Indonesia and Thailand, are most vulnerable to an interest-rate rise in the U.S., says Gavin Parry, MD of Parry International Trading.
Gavin Parry, MD of Parry International Trading, says stock buying from China's "national team" could have underpinned the momentary upswing in Chinese stocks such as insurers on Monday.
Dan Yergin, vice shairman of IHS, says China-related jitters and the possibility of Iran adding to a global supply glut will shape a bearish outlook for the price of oil for at least a year.
Michael Gayed, chief investment strategist at Pension Partners, says the massive plunge in U.S. exchange-traded funds on Monday hints at something serious going on in terms of market dynamics.
Asian investors made a stampede for the exit on Monday on the back of growing fears surrounding the health of China's economy.
Tan Kim Eng, senior director at Standard & Poor's Ratings Services, explains whether the volatile fluctuations in Asian currencies could impact the credit ratings of countries in the region.
Stephen Ma, head of Greater China equities at BMO Global Asset Management, says Chinese markets are seeing "signs of a perfect storm" in the short term on the back of a stubborn economic slowdown.
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