Major Chinese banks had stronger-than-expected H1 results, largely due to Beijing's efforts to lower funding costs, says S&P Global Ratings' Qiang Liao.
There are certain Chinese sectors that are seeing a concentration of inflows, notes BNP Paribas Investment Partners' Arthur Kwong.
Standard & Poor's lowered Mexico's sovereign credit outlook to negative from stable, adding that a downgrade could happen in the next two years.
Dan Suzuki, BofA Merrill Lynch, shares his market forecast, and explains the key things to focus on are quality and leverage.
Moody's Vice President Frank Mirenzi explains that the downgraded outlook reflects deteriorating conditions seen for Australia's largest banks.
Watchers believe they now hold the greatest growth potential in the credit card industry.
Brookings Institution's Eswar Prasad says Beijing needs to reform its state-owned enterprises, which are the root cause of Chinese banks' bad debt.
Credit Suisse PB APAC's Sailesh Jha outlines factors that will support increased capital spending by both India's public and private sector.
Central bankers from the U.S., India and Malaysia pointed to debt as a key factor holding back the global economic recovery from the financial crisis.
Rick Smith, Equifax CEO, talks about what's driving his company's earnings as the stock approaches all-time highs.
The U.S. watchdog for consumer finances unveiled a major proposal to toughen regulation of the multibillion-dollar debt collection industry.
The two payment companies agree to a wide-ranging partnership to settle a long-standing feud.
American Express reports earnings tonight. Bob Napoli, William Blair, has an outperform on AXP, and Moshe Orenbuch, Credit Suisse, has an underperform.
John Shrewsberry, Wells Fargo CFO, sits down on the "Closing Bell."
CNBC's Kayla Tausche discusses J.P. Morgan beating earning expectations, $1.55 vs. the $1.43 EPS estimate.
With global fixed income yields low, Asia and emerging market bonds and credit offer attractive returns, a portfolio manager at Fidelity told CNBC.
Asian markets may become new safe haven assets against a backdrop of high market volatility, according to Joshua Crabb of Old Mutual Global Investors.
Both stocks and bonds looked expensive after rallying together and were now vulnerable to a quick sell-off, Goldman Sachs said.
Investments during the first half of 2016 dropped 42 percent on-year to $73 billion, says Michael Maduell of the Sovereign Wealth Fund Institute.
CNBC's Rick Santelli discusses the latest action in the bond market, and the U.S. dollar.