Bernie Sanders made his full support for Hillary Clinton known, while Ted Cruz refused to endorse Trump, notes University of Sydney's Brendon O'Connor. » Read More
AutoTech Ventures' Quin Garcia talks about the potential of investing in transport-related software, services and electronics.
Steve Goldman, Kapstream Capital MD, believes the RBA should wait for the release of the budget before cutting rates further.
Daniel So from CMB International Securities expects HSBC to maintain its dividend policy, at least for the next 12 months.
Exxon Mobil wants to prove to investors that it can withstand the challenge of lower oil prices, explains Destination Wealth Management's Michael Yoshikami.
Moody's Investor Service's Michael Taylor shares worrying observations about China's shadow banking sector.
National Australia Bank's Christy Tan expects the dollar/yen to be at 116 by end 2016, as the BOJ will do more easing to reach its inflation target.
Aviva Investors' Mary Nicola reckons the BOJ wanted to wait and observe the impact of the negative interest rate policy before easing further.
The yen rallied sharply and stocks tumbled Thursday after the BOJ kept monetary policy steady policy steady at a scheduled meeting.
Aurora Funds Management's Hugh Dive warns that the commodity price rally could lead to the restart of closed production facilities.
It's too early to determine the outcome of negative rates, but what's key now is structural reform, says Hennessy Japan Fund's Masakazu Takeda.
After the BOJ stood pat, the Abe administration is under increased pressure to carry out fiscal action, says Fan Cheuk Wan from HSBC Private Bank.
Exane-BNP Paribas' Willem Nabaro expects British voters to stick to what is familiar, and that is to remain within the EU.
Optus CEO Allen Lew shares how video content entertainment has evolved and what the key trends are today.
D.R. Barton from MoneyMorning.com says it is revealing that Apple is choosing to engage in financial engineering rather than invest in new products.
The RBA won't ease immediately as the soft CPI data helped weaken the Aussie dollar against the greenback, says Societe Generale's Toby Lawson.
Banque Internationale a Luxembourg's Hans Goetti reckons that investors will be attracted to Saudi Arabia if it successfully transitions away from oil.
Matthew Phan from CreditSight expects China's major banks earnings to reveal similar trends such as lower margins, higher provision costs and NPLs.
North America's shale output reductions will offset the excess supply from the Middle East and OPEC, says Gaurav Sodhi from Intelligent Investor.
Signs of stabilization in China and attractive valuation levels are why Asian markets are looking good, explains Vasu Menon from OCBC Bank.
RSIS's James Dorsey explains why the Saudi Arabia's "National Transformation Plan" is an economic necessity as well as an upgrading of the autocracy.
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