Chinese stocks finished in bear-market territory on Monday, even as the country's central bank rolled out a easing package over the weekend.» Read More
The market's first-quarter performance has been marked by wide swings, and the second quarter is likely to start off just as volatile with the upcoming earnings season a key.
Democrats and Republicans have exercised too much caution in dealing with the issue of Chinese currency manipulation, Sen. Chuck Grassley told CNBC on Thursday.
China's economic slowdown has pushed policy makers toward stimulus measures, spurring concerns over whether long-sought reforms may falter.
China's sweeping anti-graft push won't end anytime soon, as President Xi aims to restore party legitimacy, former Australian Prime Minister Rudd said.
Some foreign banks are tightening lending criteria for China's state-owned enterprises, even for borrowers previously seen as safe as government debt.
China's officials are turning to Japan for economic history lessons, determined to avoid the long recession and deflation that blighted its neighbor.
Hayden Briscoe, director of Asia Pacific Fixed Income at AB, says the rise in funding rates following a rate cut over the weekend could mean that China's policy transition mechanism is broken.
The strong dollar story has not changed, and many pros will tell you the currency has further to climb.
Jonathan Pain, author of the Pain Report, says the Chinese stock market will likely see further gains ahead, but Wall Street may see potential headwinds this year.
Lutfey Siddiqi, global head of EM FX, Rates & Credit at UBS, attributes the fall in the Australian dollar on Monday to China's rate cut, which doesn't constitute an "an act of panic" by Beijing.
Wendy Liu, head of China Equity Research at Nomura, expects China's growth to bottom in the second quarter and see a pick-up in the subsequent quarter, putting full-year growth at 6.8 percent.
Chetan Ahya, chief Asia economist at Morgan Stanley, says the People's Bank of China needs to cut interest rates further because real interest rates remain "pretty high."
A weakening housing sector and exports coming under pressure are dimming China's growth prospects, says Richard Iley, chief economist for Asia at BNP Paribas.
Tai Hui, chief Asia market strategist at JP Morgan, says falling inflation and expectations for "uninspiring growth" over the past 2 months triggered the interest rate cut in China.
Hans Goetti, head of Investment Asia at Banque Internationale a Luxembourg, says the central bank's rate cut makes sense amid a slowing housing sector and data showing China in deflation.
Alaistair Chan, economist at Moody's Analytics, says China needs more rate cuts to prop up growth, likely in the form of another 50-basis-point cut in the reserve requirement ratio.
If China's leaders set a growth target of 7 percent at the upcoming National People¿s Congress, expect a lot more easing, says Sam Le Cornu, senior portfolio manager, Asia Listed Equities at Macquarie Funds Group.
With Beijing nervous about growth, expect more rate cuts over the next 6 months, which will boost stock markets, says Chris Konstantinos, director of International Portfolio Management at Riverfront Investment Group.
Richard Martin, Managing Director of IMA Asia, explains why Asian markets are lower after China's central bank cut reserve requirements for banks for the first time in two years.
Tim Seymour, CIO at Triogem Asset Management, explains why he doesn't expect much results from China's RRR cut.