Samsung might have temporarily solved the problem with customers but not with phone carriers, says Hank Morris, adviser at Argentarius Group.
Japan and China have contributed the most to HNWI wealth growth in Asia, says Capgemini's David Wilson.
Capgemini's David Wilson explains why high net worth individuals trust wealth management firms more but are less likely to allocate assets to them.
EMs need better trade figures and stronger economic growth to convince investors of a turnaround, says Jens Nystedt, portfolio manager at Morgan Stanley IM.
Asian markets open mixed, with the Nikkei and Kospi in the green but the ASX down by 0.5 percent.
Technology, content and services differentiate the Sony PlayStation VR from other VR players, says Lewis Ward, research manager at IDC.
OPEC doesn't have a good track record in implementing oil production cuts but tough times call for tough measures, says Bernstein's Neil Beveridge.
John Stumpf's retirement will give Wells Fargo the chance to regain trust among customers, says Eric Marshall, co-portfolio manager at Hodges Small Cap Fund
With oil prices around $50 again, expect profit-taking in markets until the Shenzhen Connect comes online, says Haitong International Securities' Kevin Leung.
Yum China's sales were dismal but analysts appear to like the greater transparency the spin-off created, says MoneyMorning.com's D.R. Barton.
The PBOC's long-term depreciation policy will be a gradual process, says Union Bancaire Privée's Mark McFarland.
Infiniti Motors' Dane Fisher talks about whether autonomous cars can withstand cyberattacks and how his company hopes to have autonomous cars ready by 2020.
Alcoa made significant productivity gains but markets were concerned with management's guidance downgrade, says Fat Prophets' David Lennox.
If the company doesn't restore confidence in the Samsung brand, its other product divisions could suffer, says Moor Insights & Strategy's Patrick Moorhead.
Indian and Indonesian markets have done well due to sound management of the economy, says Robert Horrocks, CIO at Matthews Asia.
Asian markets opened in the red early on Wednesday, following a Wall Street sell-off that stemmed from weak earnings.
It will be hard to restrain the yen from appreciating as the BOJ has run out of tools to ease monetary policy, says Japan Macro Advisors' Takuji Okubo.
Japanese companies have been making record profits but capital expenditure remains weak, says Japan Macro Advisors' Takuji Okubo.
A ruling on triggering Article 50 and the Italian referendum are just some of the political risks ahead, says Roubini Global Economics's Rachel Ziemba.
Focus should be placed on technology and banking stocks as these are more critical to U.S. markets, says Jeremy Hill, head of markets at Levy, Harkins & Co.