CNBC'S Eunice Yoon reports on the efforts of Chinese policymakers to manage expectations of yuan declines as the dollar hits new multi-year highs.
Atul Goyal at Jefferies says that mobile games will reach a larger consumer base for Nintendo.
Investors from China bought more real estate overseas than domestically for the first time in 2016, says Stuart Crow at JLL.
Marc Faber, editor of The Gloom, Boom & Doom Report, says that leadership in the markets is changing and that they won't go up much further.
History shows that the initial bump in markets might not stick around in the longer term, says Marc Faber, editor of The Gloom, Boom & Doom Report.
Asian shares open mixed on Friday, with Japanese and Korean markets in the green.
Both Russia and Japan have common interests when it comes to China, says Nobuo Shimotomai at Hosei University.
There's a problem when the FBI and CIA aren't on the same page, says Thomas Ferguson at the University of Massachusetts Boston.
Peter Andersen, CIO at Fiduciary Trust, says U.S. markets have favorable underpinnings.
Public backlash will hurt U.S. automakers more than expected fines in a price fixing probe in China, an automotive analyst said.
The dollar could continue to lap other currencies after surging in the wake of the U.S. Federal Reserve's interest rate hike on Wednesday.
The Korean won is also likely to weaken because of its reliance on exports and exposure to the weakening yuan, says Trinh Nguyen at Natixis.
Andrew Collier, MD at Orient Capital Research, weighs in on Meitu's potential in monetizing its 450 million user base.
Yang Liu at Atlantis IM remains a Chinese market bull, but making good money is difficult in Hong Kong.
Japan’s parliament has just legalized casino gaming even though most Japanese oppose it. Here’s why.
The probes have been going on for some time now, says James Chao at IHS Markit.
Capital outflow is a concern for emerging markets, says Hayden Briscoe at UBS AM.
Paul Krake at View from the Peak: Macro Strategies weighs in on the Fed's projections and says the S&P will have a 15 to 20 percent correction next year.
Asian markets opened mixed on Thursday, following the Fed's projection of 3 interest rate hikes in the year ahead.
China has to contend with its capital outflow situation while Hong Kong must deal with property pressures, says Francis Cheung at CLSA.