Morgan Stanley reckons the Hong Kong's stock market is poised to more than double to 50,000 by the end of 2015 on the back of ample liquidity.
First it was gold, and now it's silver. The metal fell victim to heavy selling on Monday on U.S. dollar strength and as investors turned more cautious.
Australia's dollar has received its fair share of whacking lately and perhaps it's time to give the currency a bit of a break, currency strategists say.
The Australian dollar has had a swift, hard fall and now Goldman Sachs is predicting it could fall to as low as $0.80.
Reports that China may step up the diversification of its huge foreign exchange reserves is not great news for U.S. Treasurys, already under pressure from talk about an easing in the Fed's bond-buying program.
More fund managers believe "a hard landing" for China is among the biggest tail risks facing markets, a survey shows.
While growth in the world's third largest economy, Japan, surpassed expectations in the first quarter, an important pillar of growth was missing: revival in capital spending.
Australia's higher-than-expected budget has raised concerns that the country could follow the same path as the highly-indebted euro zone.
Japanese equities have risen a "bit too fast" and appear to be somewhat "bubbly," according to the former vice finance minister of Japan, as the Nikkei crossed the key 15,000 on Wednesday.
The boom in equity markets from Frankfurt to New York and Tokyo has yet to reach Shanghai, which continues to lag behind its global peers. Still, analysts reckon China stocks will soon play catch-up.
Japan's radical monetary policies has created the most volatile government bond market in the world, analysts say.
According to local media reports, China could lower its official growth forecast to 7 percent next year – a move that suggests Beijing is growing more comfortable with slower pace of growth.
Chinese economic data for April has cast further doubt over the recovery in the world's second largest economy.
If an article in Monday's Wall Street Journal is anything to go by, the U.S. Fed is getting ready to unwind monetary stimulus. That prospect is unlikely to be as alarming for markets as feared, analysts tell CNBC.
Data showing Japanese investors are looking for higher yields elsewhere is not good news for the yen.
What goes up must come down. This is finally holding true for the resilient Australian dollar that has begun to show weakness against the greenback.
Aggressive fiscal and monetary policy present huge investment opportunities in Japan, says hedge fund manager Dan Loeb.
Indonesia: Is this "darling of investors" losing its shine?
The ECB is perhaps the best hope of bridging the political and economic fault lines in a union where cooperation was supposed to be the hallmark of a new Europe.
India's central bank has said that further monetary easing would be difficult, economists beg to differ.