Jack Rice at Rice Law Office says that the recent attacks in Europe and Turkey need to be further investigated for links.
U.S. markets will be valued differently when GDP growth hits 3 to 3.5 percent, says Paul Dietrich at Fairfax Global Markets.
Air pollution in north China reached hazardous levels for the fourth straight day on Tuesday, highlighting the fallout from resurgent coal output.
Crude at $55 a barrel is the magic number for the oil and gas industry to turn around, Wood Mackenzie said in a new report released Monday.
Luggage-free travel, smart hotels and augmented reality could soon be a reality, says Abhiram Chowdhry at Hotels.com.
The transition to cleaner coal is also subject to interruptions, says Warren Gilman at CEF Holdings.
Beijing had been making progress on energy but economic pressures in recent months caused things to regress, says Lauri Myllyvirta at Greenpeace.
The year ahead will be interesting for politics, says Pu Yonghao at Fountainhead Partners.
Charles Lurio at The Lurio Report talks about the latest developments in businesses in the the space sector.
Softer economic conditions suggest there will be greater accommodation from the RBA next year, says Andrew Ticehurst at Nomura Australia.
With oil trading at $55, energy companies will finally turn cashflow positive, says Angus Rodger at Wood Mackenzie.
However, the Bank of Japan could also increase its QQE buying program, says Gavin Parry at Parry International Trading.
Asian markets opened mixed on Tuesday, with the Nikkei the only index in the red and down by 0.10 percent.
Japan needs to tackle deflation, says Masakazu Takeda at the Hennessy Japan Fund.
Trump's picks have been different, says Jacob Neiheisel at the University at Buffalo.
Reva Goujon at Stratfor talks about the assassination of the Russian ambassador to Turkey in Ankara.
Manulife AM's Nathan Thooft talks about the rotation in markets, as well as how bond proxies could be safer than fixed-income assets.
Australia's government sees the budget deficit at A$36.5 billion ($26.6 billion) in the current fiscal year, or 2.1 percent of GDP.
There have been no real policy changes made by Australia on the budget deficit, says Nicki Hutley at Urbis.
However, the property market in tier 1 cities is cooling down more than in tier 2 cities, says Daniel So at CMB International Securities.