The global economy seems trapped in a "death spiral" that could lead to further weakness in oil prices, recession and a serious equity bear market, Citi has warned.» Read More
Vasu Menon, Vice President, Wealth Management at OCBC, says Chinese authorities are trying to ensure that China grows by at least 7 percent in 2015 so that there will be stability in its economy.
John Wilson, Stock Broker at Morgans Financial, says Australia's mining stocks may get a leg-up from the better-than-expected Chinese GDP data, but iron ore prices will remain the determining factor in the long run.
Jonathan Pain, Author of The Pain Report, discusses the better-than-expected data deluge out of China early Tuesday and explains why he expects authorities to continue their easing plans.
If China reveals a GDP reading that is lower than its growth target, it indicates a "new normal" with an emphasis on higher quality growth, says Louis Kuijs, Chief Economist, Greater China at RBS.
While China's fourth quarter growth could moderate to 7.2 percent, that doesn't indicate a major deterioration in the economy, says Martin Lakos, Division Director at Macquarie.
CNBC's Steve Liesman reports CNBC's Rapid Update shows fourth quarter GDP tracking at 3.2 percent.
U.S. economic data and GDP keeps continuing to flourish, and it's expected to keeps its strong pace as we enter 2015, says Jens Nordvig, global head of FX strategy and co-head of global markets research of the Americas at Nomura Securities International, Inc.
Digging into economic growth in the U.S. in 2014, and what to expect next year, with Stephen Sachs, ProShares, and Joshua Feinman, Deutsche Bank. Sachs says the effects of interest rates will be minimal.
Tony Nash, Vice President of Delta Economics, outlines his concerns for the U.S. economy in the first quarter of 2015.
Peter Schiff, CEO at Euro Pacific Capital, says recent monthly indicators have been weak, which suggest that economic growth in the fourth quarter could drop to around 2 percent.
Jeffrey Kleintop, Chief Global Investment Strategist at Charles Schwab, expects improving growth momentum around the world to fuel a rally in equity markets next year.
Ward McCarthy, Jefferies and Company, doesn't think the 5 percent GDP will be sustainable long-term. CNBC's Rick Santelli dissects the data.
Kenny Polcari, O'Neil Securities, reacts to strong GDP numbers and what the data may mean for the markets.
Discussing today's GDP-fueled market rally, with CNBC's Ron Insana and John Silva, Wells Fargo Securities.
CNBC's Sara Eisen takes a close look at the outperformance U.S. economy, particularly the dollar.
Mark Skousen, Chapman University, explains why he thinks gross output is a better way to measure the U.S. economy than GDP, with CNBC's Rick Santelli.
CNBC's Rick Santelli breaks down the latest data on the economy as durable goods drops 0.7% while GDP leaps 5-percent.
Brad McMillan, chief investment officer at Commonwealth Financial Network discusses what to expect from the U.S. markets today.
The fastest growth is not in megacities like Tokyo, but second-tier ones that many Americans have never heard of.
Thursday's data indicate that the U.S. economy has improved and 2015 looks like a stronger year in terms of growth, says Stephen Wood, Chief Market Strategist at Russell Investments.