Azmat Yusuf, founder of London-based Citymapper, introduces the urban transport app which provides users with real-time information. He also discusses the company's launch in Singapore.» Read More
Singapore has been seen as a good example of a sustainable smart city, but the use of technology is not without its downsides. CNBC's Pauline Chiou reports.
Alvin Liew, senior economist at UOB, attributes the Monetary Authority of Singapore's decision to hold off easing to a "slightly more positive picture" on global economy.
The slowdown in China's economy and a stronger local currency is hurting Singapore's tourism sector, says Euben Paracuelles, executive director and Southeast Asia economist at Nomura.
Last week, the Singapore government announced a global campaign to increase tourism numbers. CNBC's Pauline Chiou has more.
Taimur Baig, chief economist for Asia at Deutsche Bank, expects Singapore to achieve a gross domestic product (GDP) of 3 percent for this year as it continues to manage economic headwinds.
Amid a dismal export sector globally, Singapore saw positive growth in the first quarter of 2015 solely on domestic demand, Taimur Baig, chief economist for Asia at Deutsche Bank.
Asian commodity trader Noble Group has managed to fight off another round of research flak, this time from prominent short seller Muddy Waters.
Singapore central bank calls don't usually spur much excitement, but analysts are split on whether it may ease further after January's surprise move.
Robert Medd, partner of GMT Research, outlines the research house's concerns over Singapore-listed Noble Groups' financial statements.
Singapore's high-end property developers faced with a ticking clock may take drastic measures to avoid steep charges for unsold units.
Singapore's property prices may have largely defied doomsday predictions, but investors appear reluctant to step back into the market anytime soon.
Household debt across Asia is raising red flags, but the official data may not capture the full picture for families around the region.
Evan Feigenbaum, vice chairman of Paulson Institute, describes how Singapore's first prime minister Lee Kuan Yew played a role in keeping the U.S. anchored in Asia.
Simon Tay, chairman at Singapore Institute of International Affairs, says Lee Kuan Yew, Singapore's first prime minister, left behind a strong foundation and discusses the country's outlook.
Robert Hormats, Kissinger Associates, shares his thoughts on the legacy of Singapore's founding father Lee Kuan Yew.
Michael Pettis, finance professor at Peking University, says it will be difficult for Beijing to implement reforms without "centralizing power tremendously."
Michael Schuman, TIME Magazine's business correspondent for Asia, outlines the merits of Lee Kuan Yew's economic policies and discusses the country's political future.
With its focus on raising productivity, Singapore's economy will continue to rely on its people, says Saktiandi Supaat, head of Global FX Strategy at Maybank.
Ernest Bower, Senior Adviser and Sumitro Chair for Southeast Asia Studies at the Center for Strategic and International Studies, says Singapore will see "a more normal governance structure" from now on.
Apart from a crime-free economic powerhouse, Singapore's Lee Kuan Yew is leaving behind a country that is experiencing enormous demographic changes, says PN Balji, strategist at RHT Digital & Media.