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.
China's parliament announced a legal ruling on Monday that's likely to further aggravate anti-Beijing sentiment in Hong Kong.
For shippers, the bankruptcy of South Korea's Hanjin was both a fillip and a sharp reminder of just how much clean-up was needed in their businesses.
David Wong from China's National People's Congress explains why Beijing's ruling on a Hong Kong legal case is not a 'complicated matter.'
The bank is under pressure on all fronts, from its U.K. to China businesses, so it's unlikely to beat last year's quarterly figures, says East and Partners' Martin Smith.
Expect a relief rally on a Clinton win and a sell-off in exporters on a Trump victory, says Old Mutual Global Investors' Joshua Crabb.
The New South Wales government has intervened in the housing market by increasing supply, says Gladys Berejiklian, the state's treasurer.
NSW's infrastructure pipeline has encouraged plenty of private investment flows into the state, says the state's Treasurer Gladys Berejiklian.
With both candidates playing off the idea of no compromise, it's hard to see all of Congress coming on board, says Stratfor's Rodger Baker.
Customers are being especially careful when selecting shipping lines amid fears of more supply chain disruptions following the Hanjin crisis, says Maersk Line's Robbert van Trooijen.
Port Shelter Investment Management's Richard Harris talks about the impact of the FBI's on the Senate elections.
Asian markets opened higher on Monday, tracking gains in U.S. futures after the FBI cleared Hillary Clinton for a second time.
Significant monetary and fiscal easing is unlikely in China but the yuan is expected to be gradually depreciated, says Citibank Singapore's Zal Devitre.
Helmut Norpoth, professor at Stony Brook University, explains why winning presidential primaries is key to winning the election in his prediction model.
Citibank Singapore's Zal Devitre says a Clinton win signals continuity in U.S. economic growth.
China's auto market has held up better than expected despite the corruption crackdown, says Daimler's Hubertus Troska.
Chinese consumers' jewelry tastes have become more sophisticated in the past three decades, says Cartier Jewelry International's Corentin Quideau.