Julia Wang, greater China economist at HSBC, says she expects a rebound in Q4, bringing China's full-year GDP growth to 7.1 percent.
CNBC's Seema Mody previews what investors are expecting when China reveals its latest GDP numbers.
Andrew Sullivan, MD of sales trading at Haitong International Securities, says investors should watch out for China GDP, retail sales and possible PBOC easing.
Some of the economic data is signalling stabilization in China, notes Kelvin Tay, MD and regional CIO for southern APAC at UBS Wealth Management.
Undervaluation and the prospect of further PBOC easing will lead to a relief rally in Chinese markets, says Steven Sun, head of China equity strategy at HSBC.
China's economic growth is expected to fall below 7 percent for the first time since the global financial crisis in the third quarter.
JPMorgan Gerard Cassidy, RBC Capital Markets, discusses JPMorgan's position after the bank's earnings miss. The bank reported adjusted quarterly profit of $1.32 per share.
CNBC's Rick Santelli reports U.S. business inventories are unchanged in August versus a 0.1 percent rise expected.
Singapore may have averted a technical recession but strategists recommend staying short SGD/USD, forecasting renewed weakness into 2016.
The 6 percent on-year decline in Singapore's manufacturing sector underscores the impact of the global slowdown, says Euben Paracuelles, Southeast Asia economist at Nomura.
Daryl Liew, head of portfolio management at REYL Singapore, discusses the outlook for commodities and Asian markets.
Data including U.S. and European consumer confidence and consumption doesn't point to a global recession next year, says Sonja Laud, investment director of global multiasset at Baring Asset Management.
Expect a contraction of around 0.3 percent in Singapore's Q3 GDP, says Vishnu Varathan, senior economist at Mizuho Bank.
Robert Medd, partner at GMT Research, says the commodity market could see a "genuine bottom" next year as producers cut back on production.
The best candidates to do that are countries running external surpluses, low budget deficits and inflation rates approximating price stability.
Asia is gearing up for data from the region's top three economies – China, Japan and India - on top of central bank decisions in South Korea and Indonesia.
The freshly inked Trans-Pacific Partnership may be hailed as transformational, but it will take many years before the benefits are actually felt.
If Catalonia were to declare independence, it would take a major portion of Spain's economic power with it.
CNBC's Steve Liesman discusses the fallout from Friday's weak jobs numbers.
Jing Ulrich, managing director and vice chairman of Asia Pacific at J.P. Morgan, calls China's economic transition "slow and painful" because consumption has yet to become the largest growth engine.