Pro-democracy protesters remain on the streets of Hong Kong and they tell CNBC's Pauline Chiou that they won't be backing down.» Read More
Lisa Shalett, Morgan Stanley Wealth Management, and Patrick Chovanec, Silvercrest Asset Management, share their thoughts on the protests in Hong Kong and discuss the likelihood of its impact on global markets.
China is taking aggressive steps to control media coverage of Hong Kong protesters, reports CNBC's Eunice Yoon.
CNBC's Susan Li reports on the latest developments in Hong Kong as demonstrators show no signs of leaving any time soon.
CNBC's Pauline Chiou reports on the Hong Kong pro-democracy protestors who are standing against the Chinese government but remaining peaceful.
CNBC's Eunice Yoon reports on the Chinese government's reaction to the Hong Kong protest where they have blocked media coverage and social media channels such as Instagram.
Beijing could attempt to pacify protesters by allowing the resignation of CY Leung, Hong Kong's current Chief Executive, says Willy Lam, Professor of History at Chinese University of Hong Kong.
The pro-democracy protests in Hong Kong are being driven by a new form of mobile technology which works even without a cellular network or internet. CNBC's Julia Wood reports.
The cancellation of a National Day fireworks display planned for Wednesday indicates that authorities want to avoid a direct confrontation, says Michael Degolyer, Professor at Hong Kong Baptist University.
Dickie Wong, Executive Director at Kingston Securities, expects more downside for Hong Kong equities. He also discusses the outlook for retail stocks amid the protests.
The return to Chinese rule hasn't impacted Hong Kong's financial system and the city remains as the international gateway for China, says Gavin Parry, Managing Director of Parry International Trading Limited.
Axel Merk, President and Chief Investment Officer at Merk Investments, attributes the recent selloff to complacency in Asian markets. He later explains why he's upbeat on the region.
Demonstrations in Hong Kong appear set to continue on early Tuesday. CNBC's Pauline Chiou heads down to the protest site and reports her observations.
Independent Economist Andy Xie says Hong Kong's significance as an offshore financial centre to China is waning.
To liken ongoing protests to 1989's Tiananmen Incident is an exaggeration, says Ronald Arculli, Former Convenor of Hong Kong's Executive Council. He later discusses the outlook for Hong Kong.
David Akers-Jones, President at the Business and Professionals Federation of Hong Kong, says changes to Beijing's ruling on election reforms in Hong Kong is unlikely.
Christopher Hammerbeck, Executive Director at the British Chamber of Commerce in HK, compares the city's business environment before and after the return to Chinese rule.
Toby Lawson, Head of Financial Futures and Options, Asia Pacific at Societe Generale, expects Hong Kong protests to have a lesser impact on Tuesday's Asian trading session.
China won't reverse its decision on Hong Kong's election rules and the protesters know that, says Bing Ling, Professor of Chinese Law at University of Sydney.
Thousands of protestors continue to flood Hong Kong's financial center in support of universal suffrage. CNBC's Pauline Chiou spends the day with protesters on the ground.
John Buckingham, CIO at Al Frank Asset Management, discusses the global selloff brought about by Hong Kong's pro-democracy protests and outlines where investors can look to for opportunities.