As economic growth falters, CNBC's Deirdre Bosa looks at the best historical trades when real GDP falls below 2%.
Expect downside risks for Chinese sectors that were doing relatively well last year, says Sailesh Jha from Credit Suisse Private Banking APAC.
These bank stocks have taken a real beating year-to-date, but UBS's Kiran Ganesh says investors should take a second look.
Central banks are guaranteed to fail miserably in their effort to produce viable growth through inflation, says Michael Pento.
While global trade is slowing, Singapore's domestic consumption is holding up and debt is deflating, says Michael Preiss from Taurus Wealth Advisors.
Unless China's economic slowdown worsens dramatically, Hong Kong will likely grow by 1-2 percent this year, says HSBC's John Zhu.
There is a disconnect between market behaviour and economic fundamentals, says Marie Owens Thomsen from Indosuez Wealth Management.
Singapore GDP was driven by strong financial sector activity amid volatility, and construction, says Song Seng Wun from CIMB.
Consumers are optimistic, but investors are worried and CEOs are pessimistic. Could this "trifurcation" lead to economic recession, asks Bart van Ark.
Investors will look to East Asia for clues on the region's economic health and news out of the G20 Finance Ministers meeting this week.
Moody's Investors Service's Marie Diron says Indonesia's economy will be resilient despite the commodities slump due to an increase in real income.
Bank Of America Merrill Lynch's Malcolm Wood explains BoAML's analysis of China's GDP growth.
Michelle Meyer, BofA Merrill Lynch, shares her thoughts on the health of the U.S. economy and downside risk she is watching. Right now it looks like the manufacturing downturn is largely contained, says Meyer.
Just as investors digest disappointing growth data from Japan and trade numbers from China, there may be more hits to come.
The Bank of Japan is likely to increase its on-market purchases of ETFs and J-REITS in March, says Gavin Parry from Parry International Trading.
CNBC's Simon Hobbs looks at European markets including eurozone currencies, energy and mining stocks, and European banks.
Wall Street may not know it yet, but it's really going to miss President Obama, says Kabir Sehgal. Here's why.
Fear has taken over the market and we’re getting closer to an inflection point, says Palisade Capital's Dan Veru. Here are four things to watch.
CNBC's Rick Santelli gives his view on the top four European economies with the most negative rates, while Atlanta GDP is revised up to 2.5 percent.
CNBC's Steve Liesman discusses the highly anticipated statement by Fed chairman Janet Yellen.