The dollar stood lower on Friday as data showing U.S. unemployment in August at its lowest since 2008.
Yoshiaki Ito, president & chief executive officer at Haier Asia, discusses the firm's sponsorship for the ONE Fighting Championship and later explains whether China's slowdown could affect the company.
The euro fell 1 percent on Thursday, surrendering most of the solid gains put up against the dollar.
Simon Denyer, The Washington Post, shares his thoughts on China's military show at today's Victory Day parade.
The old economy is contracting, says Stephen Roach, Yale senior fellow, sharing his thoughts on China's complex economic problems and its impact on global economies.
Stephen Roach, Yale senior fellow, shares his thoughts on China's attempts to become a consumer-driven economy.
CNBC's Steve Liesman sits down with Treasury Secretary Jack Lew to talk about what concerns him about China, including the devaluation of the Chinese yuan and China's economic relationship with the U.S.
Andy Serwer, Yahoo Finance, discusses three big issues facing China right now, including the government's clamp down on corruption.
Kelvin Tay, MD & Regional CIO, Southern APAC at UBS Wealth Management, expects trading in China's equity markets to remain volatile due to ongoing deleveraging among mainland investors.
Eric Robertsen, head of global macro strategy at Standard Chartered Bank, says the recent easing has only offset Beijing's intervention in the FX market hence authorities will likely roll out more monetary stimulus.
Karthik Sankaran, Eurasia Group, provides perspective to China's economic slowdown and the government's attempts to stabilize markets and the Chinese economy.
Scott Kennedy, Center for Strategic and International Studies, provides insight to China's struggling economy as it attempts to move from an investment-led economy to a services and consumer-based one.
Nick Bennenbroek, Wells Fargo Securities, shares his outlook on currencies and the Chinese yuan.
Ronald Wan, chief executive, investment banking at Partners Capital International, says Chinese investors are not willing to hold shares ahead of a long weekend.
David Riedel, president & founder at Riedel Research Group, says Beijing's recent double policy easing requires time to take effect, likely in fourth quarter.
Stocks are deep in the red today and China is the main culprit. CNBC's Eunice Yoon reports the latest developments.
The yen and the euro rose on concerns about China, as investors unwound bets against the two currencies used to fund holding riskier assets.
Michael Zinn, UBS, and Stephen Wood, Russell Investments, say there is better valuations in the U.S. and investors may be able to benefit.
Richard Iley, chief economist for emerging markets at BNP Paribas, discusses Chinese economic data and China's service sector.
While the Reserve Bank of Australia (RBA) will likely keep interest rates on hold, the assessment of China-related risks will be key, says Ben Jarman, senior economist at JP Morgan.