The Brexit uncertainty might be weighing on IPO activity but deals have not completely halted, says Dealogic's Romaine Jackson.
Australia faces political uncertainties such as a credit rating downgrade and possible policy paralysis, explains TD Securities's Annette Beacher.
The fact that bond yields are very low and falling is disconcerting, says Eastspring Investments' Nicholas Ferres.
The Liberal–National Coalition winning a narrow majority comes down to a mere few hundreds of votes, says Flinders University's Haydon Manning.
EU leaders are insistent that there must be free movement of workers if the U.K. wants access to the EU market, explains Pinsent Masons' Edward Goodwyn.
The Bank of England will likely wait to make a full assessment before introducing any easing policies, says ANZ Research's Khoon Goh.
Malcolm Turnbull has been talking up stability which plays into the Brexit-uncertainty narrative, says University of Sydney's Stewart Jackson.
Markets at the epicenter of Brexit have suffered while there are significant improvements in Asian markets, Standard Chartered's Eric Robertsen says.
The Fed's stress test is just a way of keeping the major U.S. banks in shape, says RBC Capital Markets' Gerard Cassidy.
The premium on defensive stocks is high but some domestic names look good after the sell-off, says Philip Dicken of Columbia Threadneedle Investments.
U.S. markets seem to believe that Brexit would impact the U.K. and EU more than the rest of the world, explains Taurus Wealth Advisors' John Lilley.
Commodities are as vulnerable to FX movements as they are to supply and demand factors, says Religare Capital Markets' Nirgunan Tiruchelvam.
Brexit has a limited impact on the fundamentals of Asian economies, but will likely weigh on the Japanese yen, says ORC Intl's Bhavya Sehgal.
The pound sterling has not hit rock bottom just yet, it's just taking a breather, warns Bank of Singapore's Sim Moh Siong.
Asian markets might be rebounding but it's still too early to determine the full impact of Brexit, says Partners Capital International's Ronald Wan.
The U.K. needs leadership and clear direction about the relationship that the U.K. wants with the EU, says University of Edinburgh's Charlie Jeffery.
Tech London Advocates's Russ Shaw says Brexit is a challenge but the fundamentals supporting London as a global innovation hub are still strong.
If the BOJ cuts rates or expands its JGB purchases, it might actually raise volatility in the JGB market, says ABN AMRO's Roy Teo.
Invast's Peter Esho says central banks are willing to support the financial system, which will likely mean low interest rates for the rest of 2016.
TransferWise CEO Taavet Hinrikus says there was up to triple the level of usual activity in and out of Britain on the fintech platform last week.
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