The softness in Asian markets is because of profit taking after a strong bull run in the past week, says Ample Capital's ALex Wong. » Read More
Randall Kroszner, professor of economics at University of Chicago, discusses the views from both sides of the fence.
David Dietze from Point View Wealth Management outlines what the markets need to hear from the FOMC meeting to continue the rally.
Investor confidence is stronger on factors such as China's pro-growth policies and stronger yuan, explains Alexander Lee from DBS Vickers Securities.
The Australian Government could formulate policies aimed at attracting foreign tech talents, says Mike Cannon-Brookes, co-CEO of Atlassian.
Atlassian Co-CEO Mike Cannon-Brookes talks about the risks involved in growing a business, as well as the state of Australian innovation.
Citi's Mohammed Apabhai says a weaker yuan at the end of the NPC meeting could have implications for the risk appetite in Chinese markets.
Marco Auletta, CEO of MP & Silva, talks about WADA calling for sponsors for its anti-doping budget and the broader business of sports broadcasting.
Things have not gone as Kuroda expected following the BOJ's negative rates policy, says Eisuke Sakakibara, professor at Aoyama Gakuin University.
GE Vice Chairman John Rice says there are opportunities out there but companies have to be on their toes and have a global footprint to win.
Marriott doesn't need to respond quickly to Anbang's bid because the Chinese company put in a non-binding, conditional offer, says David Loeb from Robert W. Baird.
Jonathan Garner from Morgan Stanley expects excess oil supply to continue to weigh on prices until at least mid-2017.
Morgan Stanley's Jonathan Garner expects Chinese A-shares to settle in the broad range of 2,100 to 3,500, after the recent wild market swings.
Asia markets opened mostly down, with the exception of the South Korean benchmark index, which ticked up slightly.
Australian Treasurer Scott Morrison says the transitioning economy is still growing at 3 percent a year in a volatile environment.
Stratfor's Sim Tack says the parties involved have trouble agreeing on the points of negotiation and are still shaping their positions.
Frank Holmes from U.S. Global Investors talks about expectations for GOP presidential hopeful John Kasich and central banks decisions this week.
The Gloom, Boom, and Doom Report's Marc Faber expects the Fed will be on hold this week and suggests it could even introduce negative rates this year.
Gate Ventures Chairman Johnny Hon talks about opportunities in the U.K. entertainment industry, such as virtual reality content production.
Ryan Roberts from MCM Partners explains that U.S.-listed Chinese firms could achieve higher valuations in mainland markets in the long-term.
Falling exports might be hurting China but there are still opportunities in its consumer space, says Nathan Bell from Peters MacGregor Capital Management.
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