A stronger dollar ought to help spur inflation in Japan, says JPMorgan's James Sullivan.
Japan Inc. won't raise wages because there is a lack of confidence in the earnings outlook for the long-term, says Japan Center for Economic Research's Jun Saito.
Dollar strength could lead to a period of sustained yen weakness that could raise inflation in Japan, says Pinebridge Investments' Markus Schomer.
The quality of jobs in Japan is more important than the unemployment rate. says Sayuri Shirai from Keio University and a former BoJ policy board member.
Morgan Stanley goes overweight Japan equities from underweight, making it the top regional pick globally, replacing the U.S.
Core consumer prices in Japan fell 0.4 percent in October on-year as expected, the eighth straight monthly decline.
StanChart Private Bank's Steve Brice talks about why Japanese equities could be promising, given how dollar/yen has more room to rise.
The failure of the U.S. to ratify a Pacific trade deal has dealt Japan major setbacks in its efforts to boost exports.
Asia markets traded mixed on Thursday, after Dow Jones snapped a seven-day winning streak and the S&P 500 slid.
The global rout in bonds that accompanied Trump's surprise win has spilled over to Japan, complicating the BOJ's efforts to boost inflation.
As negative interest rates weigh on Japanese financials, expect greater diversification from the banks, says Ed Rogers at Rogers Investment Advisors.
Better-than-expected Q3 GDP and a weaker yen might have made the BOJ's job slightly easier but roadblocks remain, says Capital Economics' Marcel Thieliant.
Cautious Japanese consumers and corporate headwinds from a stronger yen mean that GDP is unlikely to be "flattering," says J.P. Morgan AM's Tai Hui.
Prime Minister Shinzo Abe will need to push ahead with fiscal spending to get the economy going, says Mizuho Bank's Vishnu Varathan.
Asian markets were broadly higher, after the FBI again cleared U.S. presidential candidate Hillary Clinton of potential criminal charges.
CNBC's Rick Santelli speaks with former Federal Reserve Governor Mark Olson, Treliant Risk Advisors, about today's Fed meeting and the Bank of Japan's monetary policy.
The dollar hit lows Tuesday on U.S. political uncertainty, while the peso hit a low on positioning for a potential victory for Trump.
Chinese markets traded higher after stronger-than-expected twin PMI surveys gave investors a boost of confidence.
Mikio Kumada, global strategist at LGT Capital Partners, said a move in December by the Bank of Japan, when it comes to monetary policy would be an “ideal point in time”.