Gold prices may hit all-time highs in the next 18 months amid low global bond yields, a fund manager told CNBC on Monday.
Fitch Ratings's Andrew Colquhoun says an Australia's credit rating downgrade remains unlikely, but near-term risks include elevated housing prices.
The decline in bond yields presents a good opportunity for high-yield stocks in emerging markets, says CCB International Securities' Mark Jolley.
Fed hike is off the table this year which means emerging markets might be more comfortable to cut rates, reckons Aviva Investors' Mary Nicola.
Tencent's Sy Lau and Publicis Group's Maurice Levy discuss the benefits of their partnership deal to improve communication with Chinese consumers.
The Australian government has disenfranchised its voters particularly on the issue of superannuation changes, explains Altair AM's Philip Parker.
There's a possibility that the U.K. parliament might vote against leaving the EU, explains Port Shelter Investment Management's Richard Harris.
Asian shares were mixed in early trade Monday; Australian dollar traded 0.44 percent lower against the dollar amid election uncertainty.
Australian PM Malcolm Turnbull has not been committed to driving his agenda on social issues and tax reforms, University of Sydney's Rodney Smith says.
"We're sort of a bit disenchanted with both of the major parties," said one Australian voter.
As one of the few central banks with positive rates, the Reserve Bank of Australia still has room to cut by 25 basis points, says Kapstream Capital's Kumar Palghat.
S&P Global Ratings' Paul Gruenwald says London was actually China's European offshore center for the renminbi but that could change post-Brexit.
With Australia's inflation rates below target range and growth slowing, the RBA has room to cut rates further, says S&P Global Ratings' Paul Gruenwald.
CNBC's Matthew Taylor reports on the latest in the Australian elections and whether PM Malcolm Turnbull's call for early elections will pay off.
It's a tricky business holding onto the prime minister position Down Under. Here's the list of different leaders from 2007 to 2016.
China's manufacturing data were disappointing, and Beijing will likely have to introduce fiscal stimulus and cut interest rates, says Commerzbank's Hao Zhou.
President Xi wanted a tighter grip of the Communist Party in order to drive through China's economic reforms, explains NUS' Chong Ja Ian.
The incumbent prime minister, Malcolm Turnbull, has benefited from the Brexit-related instability, says Lowy Institute's Alex Oliver.
Manufacturing momentum in the world's number two economy skidded to a four-month low in June, according to twin surveys released on Friday.
If Beijing really wanted to weaken the currency, the downward moves would be more significant, says Fraser Howie, an independent analyst.
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