China's market turmoil put the spotlight on a quirk of the mainland's currency: the offshore yuan isn't always in tune with its onshore peer.
Mitul Kotecha, head of Asia FX and rates strategy at Barclays, says investors are more calm about China and switching their focus to oil prices.
Major developed markets are retesting August lows with Chinese markets the biggest casualty, says Mikio Kumada, executive director and global strategist at LGT Capital Partners.
The euro regained its footing against the U.S. dollar as risk appetite soured anew late in the afternoon.
The French firm says a falling Chinese yuan could unleash a wave of global deflation.
Competitive currency devaluations in Asia can be avoided if China explains that the weaker yuan is the result of a stronger dollar, says David Fernandez, APAC chief economist at Barclays.
Christopher Rieger, head of rates and credit research at Commerzbank, looks at the severity of capital flight out of China.
Didier Duret, CIO at ABN AMRO Private Banking, explains that central bankers do not want to go solo amid high volatility, but will look at the whole picture.
The PBOC will remain in control of the yuan as long as higher rates on CNH don't spill over to the CNY market, says Tham Mun Hon, HK head of research at UOB Kay Hian.
Catherine Yeung, investment director at Fidelity International, says Beijing needs to improve its communication with markets, especially given that some of its policies have been questionable.
Hong Kong Liberal Party legislator Tommy Cheung and Lee Cheuk-Yan, vice chairman of the Labour Party, discuss the upcoming policy address by HK chief executive Leung Chun-ying.
Sue Trinh, senior currency strategist at RBC Capital Markets, explains the events that led to the narrowed spread between onshore and offshore yuan exchange rates against the dollar.
Beijing's policy reforms cannot happen in a vacuum, says Doug Gordon, senior portfolio manager at Russell Investments.
Frank Lavin, CEO at Export Now, explains that Beijing wants a market economy but is not comfortable about the volatility that brings.
The dollar rose for a third straight session as gains on Wall Street and calmer financial markets enhanced risk appetite.
CNBC's Eunice Yoon investigates how the yuan's falling value is leading people in China to exchange for dollar currencies.
Dalian Wanda Group has bought U.S. film studio Legendary Entertainment for about $3.5 billion, turning its chairman into a Hollywood movie mogul.
China is buying up renminbi offshore, foiling the burgeoning carry trade and driving the cost of borrowing to a record high, the FT reports.
Michael Sarpi, chief operating officer at Compass Markets, says the dollar/yuan cross could hit 7 by this year, as dollar strength continues.
Borrowing yuan to short the currency has got expensive, explains Xavier Denis, global strategist at Societe Generale Private Banking.