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  • Don't fear the selloff in Philippine stocks: Pro

    Lexter Azurin, head, Equity Research and Senior Manager at Unicapital Securities, says the panic selling sparked by Thursday's disappointing GDP print is a "healthy correction."

  • The financial district of Makati City in Manila, Philippines.

    The Philippine economy suffered a sharp slowdown in the first quarter, a rare miss from its usual solid showing.

  • Ignore the US' first-quarter GDP: Economist

    Alan Krueger, professor of Economics and Public Affairs at Princeton University, says the growth figure due for release on Friday won't be indicative of the real economy due to special factors such as bad weather.

  • Philippines finance secretary: Growth will catch up

    Cesar Purisima, Finance Secretary of the Philippines, attributes the less-than-stellar first-quarter growth to a fall in government construction and explains his confidence in the country's outlook moving forward.

  • The bond market has turned into a punching bag for big investors, but strategists don't see yields moving much higher for now.

  • Better opportunities in Europe: Pro

    Steven Rees, JPMorgan, and Neil Dutta, Renaissance Macro Research, discuss momentum in the U.S. economy and forecast the Fed's next move.

  • Is China's growth falling below 7%?

    Sonja Laud, investment director of Global Multi Asset Group at Baring Asset Management, discusses the outlook of China's economy and explains why she sees value in Hong Kong markets.

  • Sanders: GDP doesn't matter when 45 million people live in poverty

    Sen. Bernie Sanders criticizes the surplus of growth producing products in the U.S., considering income disparity.

  • Don't cheer Singapore's Q1 GDP just yet: Pro

    Amid weak domestic demand, the general outlook for Singapore's economy is not positive, says Roger Tan, CEO of Voyage Research.

  • Behind Singapore's better-than-expected Q1 GDP

    Euben Paracuelles, executive director and Southeast Asia economist at Nomura Singapore, says the outperformance of Singapore's services sector "lifted the boat" for first-quarter growth.

  • An encouraging Q1 GDP print for Singapore: HSBC

    Singapore's manufacturing and services sectors expanded in the first quarter, topping expectations for a contraction, alongside strong growth in construction output, says Joseph Incalcaterra, economist at HSBC.

  • Expect Singapore Q1 GDP to grow 2.2%: Expert

    Vishnu Varathan, senior economist at Mizuho Bank, outlines his expectations for Singapore's first-quarter gross domestic product (GDP) and explains why the nation may continue to see credit constraints.

  • Traders work on the floor of the New York Stock Exchange.

    Stocks should continue to dance around all-time highs, as traders watch for catalysts in economic data and bond yields.

  • The frontrunners in e-commerce: Pro

    Gian Fulgoni, ComScore Inc executive chairman, discusses digital commerce in Q1 and the big businesses that dominate the space. Fulgoni also gives perspective to the way the government collects data such as retail sales.

  • Ukraine may have dropped out of the headlines but its economic troubles are worsening as it continues to battle with separatists—and bondholders.

  • Why Nomura cut its 2015 GDP forecast for Thailand

    Rob Subbaraman, chief economist, Asia ex-Japan at Nomura, says the Bank of Thailand is "overburdened" and more measures to help the economy must come from the fiscal policy and reforms.

  • For Japan, is Q1 GDP a new dawn or false start?

    Martin Schulz, international equity investment director at PNC, says the upbeat growth report signals the "beginning of a better recovery in Japan" and the central bank will likely stand pat on policy in the near term.

  • Questions on Q1 GDP

    Discussing first quarter GDP after the government agency acknowledged issues with the data, with Joe LaVorgna, Deutsche Bank chief U.S. economist; Jeffrey Cleveland, Payden & Rygel chief economist; and CNBC's Steve Liesman.

  • Gov't agency acknowledges GDP data issues

    CNBC's Steve Liesman provides insight to the issues with the government's calculations of first quarter GDP data.

  • Why GDP numbers don't add up: Economist

    John Ryding, RDQ Economics, says there are better ways to measure economic growth than current measures used by the government.