Since the latest episode of extreme volatility in global markets, investors have shifted their interest from emerging markets to the U.S. and European stocks, says Amin Rajan, CEO of U.K.-based CREATE-Research.» Read More
Randy Kroszner, former Fed Governor and professor Of Economics at University of Chicago Booth School of Business, explains why the Fed described the weak U.S. first-quarter GDP as "transitory."
Bob Doll, chief equity strategist of Nuveen Asset Management, explains why the disappointing first-quarter GDP print from the U.S. won't thwart the chances of a rate hike this year.
Elizabeth Nix, assistant professor in Legal, Ethical & Historical Studies at the University of Baltimore, discusses criticisms targeted at Baltimore Mayor Stephanie Rawlings-Blake over the police's slow response to Monday's looting.
Elizabeth Nix, assistant professor in Legal, Ethical & Historical Studies at the University of Baltimore, says police misconduct, along with trends in the U.S. such as underemployment, sparked the riots in Baltimore.
Tim Condon, head of Research for Asia at ING Financial Markets, doubts that expectations of a delay in the Fed's first rate hike can continue to sustain the rally in Asia.
Victor Teo, assistant professor at University of Hong Kong, says prime minister Shinzo Abe's Washington visit aims to bring U.S.-Japan alliance to a level that can counter the rise of China.
Nam Hyung Kim, managing director of Arete Research Asia, says first-quarter earnings for Samsung's mobile division staged a turnaround before the launch of the Galaxy S6.
Charles Blankley, CIO of Gemmer Asset Management, says the Fed will likely keep its options open at this meeting, but given recent soft data, they could hold off raising rates until September.
Chang-Tai Hsieh, professor of Economics at The University of Chicago Booth School of Business, discusses Beijing's clampdown on graft and explains its impact on businesses.
Twitter has always surpassed expectations hence investors are not used to the less-than-stellar earnings this time round, says Evan Wilson, senior research analyst for Internet & Games at Pacific Crest Securities.
While Twitter's first-quarter earnings beat estimates, evenue growth and guidance were weaker than expectations, says Sam Stovall, managing director of U.S. Equity Strategy at S&P Capital IQ.
Diana Sayed, crisis campaigner at Amnesty International, says Indonesia must give "rule of law and due process" to the group of drug-crime convicts on death row.
Sachin Shah, special situations and merger arbitrage strategist at Albert Fried and Company, says the cancellation of a merger between Applied Materials and Tokyo Electron is "a bit of a surprise."
After a powerful earthquake which hit Nepal on Saturday, a rescue mission is underway on the slopes of the world's highest peak. NBC's Miguel Almaguer reports.
With iPhones proving to be "stronger for longer," investors should invest in the suppliers that are gaining market shares, says Steven Pelayo, regional head of Technology Research, Asia-Pacific at HSBC.
Grace Wu, senior director for Financial Institutions at Fitch Ratings, says Chinese banks will have to contend with margin pressures throughout 2015, which will likely suppress earnings.
Anthony Baxter, crisis response engineer at Google, discusses the effectiveness of its "Person Finder" tool in helping users find loved ones affected by the earthquake in Nepal.
George Hamlin, president of Hamlin Transportation Consulting, discusses the future outlook for the A380, which is one of the world's biggest aircraft.
Viktor Shvets, head of Strategy Research for Asia at Macquarie, says the rally in Chinese markets will be supported by more aggressive easing in fiscal and monetary policy.
Joe Zidle, portfolio strategist at Richard Bernstein Advisors, says Tuesday's dismal retail sales will increase pressure on the Bank of Japan to introduce more stimulus, which is good for stocks.
Get the best of CNBC in your inbox