Asian shares opened up Thursday, following Wall Street's higher close with the Dow Jones ending at a record high.
Halliburton had aggressively gained market share during the downturn and is now well-positioned as demand picks up, says KeyBanc Capital Markets' Robin Shoemaker.
Qualcomm is likely to see upside in the next few quarters because of its cost-cutting measures and its new high-end chip, says Charter Equity Research's Edward Snyder.
There is a lot of momentum for stocks as earnings improve and more investors move into equities, says Wells Fargo Funds' Brian Jacobsen.
The Samarco dam disaster forced BHP Billiton to miss its iron ore guidance for 2016, but the mining giant upped production in Australia.
CNBC gets the reactions of people in Asia Pacific about Donald Trump possibly becoming president and how it affects their perception of the U.S.
Golden Gate Ventures' Vinnie Lauria says there is capital shifting from China and India and into Southeast Asia, where prices are more affordable.
The likelihood of the Fed delaying its rate hike should cap the dollar's strength, which will be a positive for Asia, says JPMorgan AM's Ayaz Ebrahim.
Red Hat Group CFO Frank Calderoni says the firm is investing more in Asia, where business has grown 25 percent in just the past quarter.
Garena's Nick Nash says the interest is in the adoption of innovation in Southeast Asia and whether the region will have a growth story similar to China.
IMA Asia's Richard Martin says China's stimulus had given the commodities complex a lift but it might not last past 2016.
Asian markets open lower Wednesday after Wall Street's mixed session.
Tribeca Investment Partners' Sean Fenton says the major commodity producers have been prioritizing keeping costs and capital expenditure low.
Former U.S. Ambassador to Turkey and Atlantic Council's Ross Wilson says Gulen's extradition will have to be based on evidence that stands up in court.
Turkey's people and allies are concerned about the growing paranoia and fear within the country, says Ross Wilson, former U.S. Ambassador to Turkey.
Microsoft's cloud services had good traction, but it is facing secular decline in some of its larger businesses, says The Motley Fool's Andrew Tonner.
Investment banking activity is expected to pick up in H2 and Goldman Sachs is quite cheap at the moment, says Gray Wolf Capital Management's Bill Smith.
Asian markets closed mixed on Tuesday, with the Nikkei climbing despite heavily weighted SoftBank tumbling after its $32 billion bid for a chip firm.
East & Partners' Paul Dowling says high net worth individuals are moving to private banks in part due to the time required to manage a portfolio effectively.
The yen will likely weaken, depending on the type of coordinated action by Japanese policymakers, says Vanda Research's Eric Liu.
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