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Student-led protests in Hong Kong shrank Monday but a few hundred demonstrators remained camped out in the streets.
CNBC's Emily Tan reports on the latest from the streets of Hong Kong where protestor numbers have fallen and civil servants have been allowed to return to work.
Michael Davis, Professor of International Human Rights at Hong Kong University, says protesters lack a leader who can unite the different activist groups.
Sow Keat Tok, Deputy Director of the Centre for Contemporary Chinese Studies at The University of Melbourne, says Beijing won't budge in the near term, but could open the door to reforms over a longer period.
Wayne Swan, Former Deputy Prime Minister & Treasurer of Australia, explains his confidence in Hong Kong's economy. He later discusses his concerns for global growth.
With mainland tourists and locals reluctant to spend, sales have seen a "sudden drop of 35 percent" since protests started a week ago, says Michael Tien, founder of G2000 Group.
Willy Lam, Adjunct Professor, Chinese University of Hong Kong, discusses how long the protests could continue and explains what the event means for Taiwan.
Khiem Do, Head of Asian Multi-Asset at Baring Asset Management, says small local businesses will suffer the most from ongoing demonstrations in the city.
The city's current protests can be blamed on a lack of communication with Beijing and CY Leung's governance, says Andy Liu, Senior Vice President at Teneo Intelligence.
After good jobs, is the pressure off? Kenny Polcari, O'Neil Securities, and CNBC's Bob Pisani, provide perspective.
CNBC's Susan Li provides an update on the pro-democracy protests in Hong Kong.
CNBC's Susan Li reports on the latest developments in Hong Kong. Li says protest leaders are calling on their government to prevent organized attacks against pro-democracy demonstrators.
Alastair Newton, senior political analyst at Nomura, says Beijing's proposed process for the 2017 elections is in keeping with the law approved by the British government when they handed the country over in 1997.
A resolution in the near term seems unlikely, given that Beijing and the protesters show no signs of a compromise, says James Tang, Professor of Political Science at Singapore Management University.
Vasu Menon, Vice President of Wealth Management Singapore at OCBC, explains his cautious view on the region.
Hartmut Issel, Head of CIO Wealth Management for Asia Pacific at UBS, says the economic impact of Hong Kong's protests will remain "locally confined."
Jackson Wong, Associate Director at United Simsen Securities, says the city's stock market has seen the peak of impact from the "Occupy Central" movement this week.
China's economic slowdown matters more for investors than protests in Hong Kong, warns Patrick Chovanec, Chief Strategist at Silvercrest Asset Management.
Joe Magyer, Senior Analyst at The Motley Fool, says China will still keep Hong Kong as its gateway to Asia and warns that if any policy changes occur, they won't impact the economy.
Paul Tse, Hong Kong Legislator, describes how the week-long demonstrations have taken a toll on the city's tourism sector.