Vladimir Yakunin, Bridgens, says if all statements are to be believed, Russia seems to be "involved everywhere, in everything."
Vladimir Yakunin, Bridgens, says infrastructure plays a key role in the economic development in Russia.
With solid U.S. growth and the markets fully pricing in June rate hike, the Fed is most likely raising rates next month, says Alvin Liew, UOB.
As terrorists turn to "soft targets" in public spaces, security becomes harder to achieve, says Francesco Mancini, assistant dean of the LKYSPP at NUS.
Adrian Zuercher, UBS, says he remains overweight on China due to the policy flexibility of the government and earnings growth.
While the problem of Greek debt repayments hasn't gone away, it is unlikely to bring down the EU, says Marie Owens Thomsen, Indosuez Wealth Management.
Quicker and more responsive 5G networks will bring about greater levels of efficiency and safety, says Magnus Ewerbring, CTO APAC of Ericsson.
Markets in Asia have been choppier and this is a sign of things to come, says Sat Duhra, Henderson Global Investors.
The reality is that it will be impossible to remove lone-wolf threats from society, says Richard Fenning of Control Risks.
Christy Tan, National Australia Bank, says there's an upbeat outlook in Asia on the back of positive events, such as the S&P upgrade of Indonesia's credit rating.
Wayne Farmer, Canada-ASEAN Business Council, says ASEAN's demographics and growth levels present Canada with a market opportunity.
When markets are trading sideways, "carry is king," says James Cheo, Bank of Singapore, highlighting dividend strategies and high-yielding bonds.
Scott Lucas of the University of Birmingham explains that with two candidates, it'll be likely one will win majority in the first round.
Alex Hungate, president and CEO at SATS, says pressure is likely to increase in the industry but SATS continues to focus on productivity.
Gil Luria of D.A. Davidson says the faster the other businesses grow, the more money they lose and it is putting pressure on Alibaba's margins.
Rob Subbaraman, Nomura, says the need for the Federal Reserve to be hawkish will recede as fiscal stimulus gets pushed further out.
Nomura economist Rob Subbaraman explained why he’s bullish on the outlook for Malaysia.
As markets are highly-leveraged, moves in the markets become sharper, says Juerg Kiener, Swiss Asia Capital.
Gikas Hardouvelis, professor at University of Piraeus, says getting the deal signed will send the signal that Greece is ready to tackle its economy.
Virendra Chauhan, Energy Aspects, says OPEC is unlikely to simply roll over production cuts as the markets will not buy into it.