Markets are facing resistance from a variety of factors but the DOJ and Deutsche are likely to come to an agreement, says Boston Private Wealth's Robert Pavlik.
Justice Centre Hong Kong's Piya Muqit talks about the asylum system in Hong Kong and the difference between economic migrants and refugees.
Marriott International Asia Pacific's Craig Smith talks about the Golden Week holidays, tourism in China and Marriott's Starwood acquisition.
There have been small improvements in the economy but overhanging debt and the property bubble remain big problems, says Fountainhead Partners' Pu Yonghao.
James Whitehurst, CEO at Red Hat, talks about how the open source software company has adapted to the cloud.
No news is considered good news by investors, who sent the Nikkei up 1 percent after the closely watched BOJ survey.
Telsa might have met delivery numbers this quarter but mainstream automakers are looking to erode its niche, says IHS Automotive's Stephanie Brinley.
Asian markets opened mixed on Monday; the Nikkei 225 was up 0.67 percent, while Chinese markets were closed for the Golden Week holiday.
Japanese corporates are sitting on huge amounts of capital, which could be used to boost the Japanese economy, says the Milken Institute's Kotaro Tamura.
CIBC's Patrick Bennett and Paul Krake from View from the Peak: Macro Strategies on why the BOJ's yield curve control policy is a non-starter.
Some believe the EU will cave and give the U.K. a favorable deal but don't hold your breath, says Paul Krake from View from the Peak: Macro Strategies.
Asia markets stumbled on Friday, the final trading day of the quarter, after concerns over Deutsche Bank undermined investor sentiment.
India's growing tension with Pakistan is expected to be only a temporary dent in investor sentiment, barring an escalation.
Narendra Modi's economic reforms have put India on the right path of gradual growth, says IMA Asia's Richard Martin.
Chinese President Xi Jinping is ambitiously aiming for China to one day win the World Cup, says China Sports Insider's Mark Dreyer.
China's small engine auto tax cut was a success. The downside? Auto sales growth will slow in 2017, says IHS Markit's James Chao.
China has a lot of capital market reforms to do before it becomes a significant reverse currency, says Cornell University's Eswar Prasad.
Asian firms and investors need to get more involved and drive bottom-up corporate governance, says Asian Corporate Governance Association's Jamie Allen.
The possibility of a Trump presidency, with his anti-globalization and excessive budget plan, is stumping investors, says IMA Asia's Richard Martin.
Asian markets were in the red early on Friday, after Wall Street closed lower as banking stocks fell.