As the Fed's annual policy summit kicked off Thursday, protesters urged the central bank to delay an interest rate hike.» Read More
Willie Chan, Asia regional strategist at Maybank Kim Eng, says the perk-up in Chinese shares on Thursday is largely due to expectations that the Fed won't be raising interest rates next month.
Apart from its willingness to prop up the economy and share markets, the People's Bank of China also has more "policy tools to play with" compared to the Fed, says Michael Lu, managing director of LTS Group.
Bank of Japan Governor Haruhiko Kuroda says China's economic slowdown should not harm Japan's exports.
Liz Ann Sonders, Charles Schwab, discusses whether China should be the biggest concern for investors and provides perspective on a rate hike.
Tai Hui, chief Asia market strategist at J.P. Morgan Asset Management, says the moves by China's central bank this week are targeted at addressing economic headwinds, instead of the market turmoil.
Mike Vogelzang, Boston Advisors, explains his bearish outlook on the markets and shares what is on his buy list.
The Fed needs to stop this cat-and-mouse game and just say it isn't raising rates anytime soon, says Carol Roth.
CNBC's Rick Santelli discusses bond prices and yields.
The European Central Bank's chief economist has pledged to beef up its anti-deflation asset-buying programme if necessary.
Look for the Fed to back away from rate hikes in the next few weeks, says Michael Pento.
Exclusive results from CNBC's economic survey says economists think the Fed won't raise interest rates until December.
"The decision to begin the normalization process at the September FOMC meeting seems less compelling to me than it was a few weeks ago," he said.
When the market expects the Fed to do something that is inevitable, the Fed should do it ASAP, says former Wells Fargo CEO Richard Kovacevich.
In the knock-down, drag-out grudge match for the greatest market influence, which central bank comes out on top?
Chris Watling, CEO of Longview Economics, talks about some of the possible reasons for Monday's flash crash.
Given the ominous economic environment, the Fed will abandon plans to increase interest rates and opt to roll out more stimulus, says Bert Dohmen, president and founder at Dohmen Capital Research Group.
Patrick Bennett, FX strategist at CIBC, says the Australian dollar could fall to 70 U.S. cents if the stock market rout continues. However, the weak Aussie dollar will be advantageous for the economy, he adds.
Stephen Roach, senior fellow at Yale University, explains why the turbulence in the stock market doesn't paint an accurate picture of China's economy.
Hours after China unleashed a fresh bout of stimulus, investors are already looking for more aggressive action from authorities.
The Fed's annual powwow in Jackson Hole, Wyo., which kicks off this week, is expected to be sparsely attended by monetary policymakers, USAT reports.