Dominic Schnider at UBS WM says that the reflationary trend doesn't bode well for Indonesia and India.
Markets have only concentrated on the good while ignoring the bad, says Daniel Morris at BNP Paribas Investment Partners.
Australia’s economy is likely to stay upbeat after it reported a A$1.243 billion ($910 billion) trade surplus in November, said an economist.
June Yoon reports on the Netflix adaptation of the popular Korean webtoon.
Dickie Wong at Kingston Securities weighs in on the latest moves in the Chinese yuan.
Italy needs strong European integration to thrive, says Enrico Letta at Sciences Po.
Governments are promising their people things that are beyond their control, says Enrico Letta at Sciences Po.
Willie Chan at Kim Eng Securities weighs in on the tighter capital control measures in China.
Daniel Kim at Macquarie Equities Research weighs in on Samsung's higher-than-expected Q4 profit forecast.
Samsung Electronics said its fourth-quarter operating profit likely rose 50 percent on-year.
Improved commodity prices and a weaker Australian dollar helped to drive the trade surplus, says Savanth Sebastian at CommSec.
Any changes made to the Affordable Care Act need to be paid for, says Marc Goldwein at the Committee for a Responsible Federal Budget.
Rachel Ziemba at Roubini Global Economics weighs in on how tweets from the President-elect might affect emerging markets.
Asian markets opened mixed on Friday, with the Kospi the only index in the green and up by 0.30 percent.
The only thing certain for the Indian markets is uncertainty, says Neelkanth Mishra at Credit Suisse.
Patrick Basham at Democracy Institute says that the president-elect has to push back against the Russian hacking scandal for political reasons.
Chad Morganlander at Stifel talks about fiscal stimulus in the U.S. and in China, and how the yuan might be impacted.
China is unlikely to take trade diktats from President-elect Trump and instead use ample tools from multilateral trade rules to financial resources to fight back, an economist said.
The next step for virtual reality is to ditch its dependence on computers and make it more immersive for users.
Eswar Prasad at Cornell University says that even though the Chinese economy isn't firing on all cylinders, it is stabilizing.