The Bank of Japan has to come up with a new policy to tackle wage growth and inflation, says the Bank of Singapore's Richard Jerram.
The decline in GBP/USD drove fuel and food prices up, which led to a slight rise in July inflation, says Cicero Group's Andrew Naylor.
CNBC's Rick Santelli breaks down the latest data on the economy.
China's excess capacity reforms are just starting out but it has not made any material progress just yet, says UBS' Donna Kwok.
China's PPI could turn positive by December after being in negative territory for three years, says Macquarie's Erwin Sanft.
CBA China Economist Li Wei says he expects China's July CPI to come in at 1.6 percent year-on-year, and PPI to recover to - 2.1 percent on-year.
CIMB's Song Seng Wun says China's policymakers are looking for new drivers of growth by acquiring new technology and investing in innovation overseas.
CBA's Michael Blythe says Australia's Q2 CPI was in line with RBA expectations, and the central bank had mentioned that more rate cuts could come.
Australia's underlying inflationary pressures are still soft but are widely expected to pick up, says Urbis Chief Economist Nicki Hutley.
The headline figure will likely come in at 0.7 percent quarter-on-quarter, because of higher food, oil and apparel prices, says NAB's Ivan Colhoun.
Soft China inflation data has sparked speculation the economic giant may join the ranks of various central banks in cutting interest rates.
China has some room for another RRR cut, but not by much because inflation could pick up towards the year end, UBS WM's Kelvin Tay says.
China needs to ease further in order to hit its GDP targets and incentivize the private sector to invest more, says Commerzbank's Hao Zhou.
The major risks in China are in the restructuring of state-owned enterprises, says Societe Generale's Alain Bokobza.
China June CPI rose less than expected because of the good weather meant lower food prices, explains Natixis Economist Iris Pang.
China's June consumer inflation grew at its slowest since January, while producer prices extended falls, reinforcing expectations for more stimulus.
The Reserve Bank of Australia will probably stay neutral as it won't want to add any fuel to the political uncertainty, expects HSBC's Paul Bloxham.
The Labor Department reports CPI increased by 0.2-percent last month after rising 0.4-percent in April.
Drew Matus, UBS, shares his thoughts on Federal Reserve policy and why higher rates would actually stimulate economic activity.
CNBC's Rick Santelli breaks down the latest numbers on weekly jobless claims, and provides a read on May's consumer prices. And CNBC's Steve Liesman provides insight.