For American businesses in Asia, the fate of the Trans-Pacific Partnership deal under a Trump or Clinton administration is a worry.
Asian markets were in the green, trading cautiously ahead of the U.S. presidential election result.
Democrats Abroad Lion City Committee's Lance Dubos and DC International Advisory's Ross Feingold talk about the futures of the Republican and Democratic parties.
Democrats Abroad Lion City Committee's Lance Dubos and DC International Advisory's Ross Feingold debate the divisive election and Hillary Clinton's policies.
Both Trump and Clinton need to understand the immense value of the TPP, noted Dwight Hutchins of the American Chamber of Commerce in Singapore.
If we see a Clinton win and a Republican-majority Congress, the markets are set up for a rally, says O'Neil Securities' Kenneth Polcari.
Sentiments from both U.S. presidential candidates toward China do not look promising for the future of Sino-U.S. relations, experts say.
Beijing's ruling on a Hong Kong legal case concerning pro-independence politicians is "the beginning of the end" for the city, according to one lawmaker.
The pro-democracy lawmakers' actions were juvenile but the "one party two systems" principle isn't being implemented, says Claudia Mo, legislator in Hong Kong.
Despite the anti-trade rhetoric, China-U.S. bilateral trade remains the largest in the world, says The Center for China and Globalization's Wang Huiyao.
The change in personnel was not a major issue as the government attempts to consolidate its policies, says The Center for China and Globalization's Wang Huiyao.
James Riady, CEO of the Lippo Group, talks about how the U.S. has dealt with economic challenges in the past and how global trade will pan out.
With the Fed expected to tighten monetary policy, cost of capital in Hong Kong will increase too, says Gavin Parry, MD at Parry International Trading.
John Fawcett, founder at Quantopian, talks about how his crowdsourcing platform helps anyone with an internet connection develop and trade with algorithms.
The markets have discounted Mexican assets because of the election but they have solid fundamentals, says Brandywine Global IM's Jack McIntyre.
Regardless of political orientation, everybody is against trade and for government spending, says Macquarie Securities Group' Viktor Shvets.
Asian markets opened in the green on Tuesday, tracking gains of over 2 percent in the U.S. as markets surged just ahead of the presidential election.
Toyota is looking to electric vehicles as a bridge between its hybrid models and hydrogen fuel cell vehicles, says James Chao, MD at IHS Markit.
Clinton has support from women and Hispanic voters but the caveat is that undecided voters are likely to vote Trump, says Democracy Institute's Patrick Basham.
Regardless of who wins the presidency, the year after an election is usually not a good one for stocks, says James Advantage Funds' Barry James.