Eric Robertsen, head of global macro strategy at Standard Chartered, discusses the intentions behind Beijing's stock market interventions and currency reforms.
Currencies linked to Chinese growth fell for the first time in over a week on Tuesday.
Minggao Shen, head of China research and Greater China chief economist at Citi, expects China's gross domestic product to improve in the final quarter of 2015 on the back of Beijing's policy support.
The dollar hovered near a three-week low on Monday, anchored by the doubts over the potential for a rise in U.S. interest rates this year.
Lawrence Au, APAC head at BNP Paribas Securities Services, explains why the launch of a cross-border renminbi payments system by Beijing last week is good news.
David Roche, president & global strategist at Independent Strategy, says the yuan devaluation in August "has not served any purpose" and the risk of deflation in China remains.
The U.S. dollar hit multi-week lows against the euro and Swiss franc on Friday.
John Rutledge, Safanad chief investment strategist, shares his thoughts on China's economy and whether it's factored into the Fed's policy decisions.
Independent economist Andy Xie notes that while China's domestic consumption growth might not be strong enough to prop up the economy, it's still a positive figure.
The U.S. dollar held lower on Thursday after the release of the Federal Reserve minutes.
China market turmoil earlier this year sent shares globally into a tizzy, but Goldman Sachs is staying bullish, despite slashing its index target.
Optimism toward global economic growth boosted risk appetite and drove the U.S. dollar higher.
Herald Van Der Linde, head of equity strategy for Asia Pacific at HSBC, outlines the regional benefits and repercussions of China's currency reforms.
China's manufacturing strength and easy credit policies will not stimulate sufficient growth to meet IMF's forecasts, says Jim McCaughan, CEO at Principal Global Investors.
The dollar slipped against a basket of major currencies on Tuesday on continued expectations that the Fed will not hike this year.
Some big central banks are meeting with China being a big focus. Seema Mody reports.
China's Yuan became the fourth most-used world payment currency in August, overtaking the Japanese Yen, global transaction services organization SWIFT said on Tuesday.
Doomsday scenarios of a hard-landing in China may have transfixed market watchers, but the IMF remains relatively sanguine on the economic outlook.
The U.S. dollar rose against a basket of major currencies on renewed risk appetite.
Chinese outbound tourism and outbound investment trends are highly correlated, says Henry Chin, head of research for Asia-Pacific at CBRE Asia-Pacific. The top investment destinations include the U.K. and the U.S.