Vikas Khemani, CEO of Edelweiss, says investors were disappointed with the lack of a guidance in the Reserve Bank of India's commentary on Tuesday.» Read More
Investors, central banks and governments should be skeptical about Greece's intentions as it flashes the "Grexit" card, strategist Gina Sanchez says.
Jan Dehn, head of research at Ashmore Investment Management, says that the Reserve Bank of India took a "defensive" yet "sensible" move by cutting rates again.
The RBA kept interest rates steady at a record low 2.0 percent, in line with expectations, but the Australian dollar still pushed higher.
If it weren't for Greece you might have been wishing for another rogue confetti bomber to inject drama at this week's European Central Bank meeting.
The Reserve Bank of India (RBI) cut interest rates for the third time this year on Tuesday, providing a fresh shot in the arm for Asia's third largest economy.
Andre De Silva, head of Asia-Pacific Rates at HSBC Global Research, says factors such as a weather scare will pave the way for another rate cut by India's central bank.
William White, chairman of the Economic Development and Review Committee at the OECD, says factors such as cheaper oil play a bigger role than quantitative easing in reviving Europe's "animal spirits."
Klaus Baader, head of Research for Asia at Societe Generale, outlines his optimism for consumer spending in countries like Japan and examines the effects of looser monetary policy.
Ben Jarman, senior economist at JP Morgan, says nothing has "materially happened" since the Reserve Bank of Australia's May meeting to bolster the case for another rate cut.
Even beyond talk of a "June swoon," an unusual number of major events makes this month a critical time for markets.
Nouriel Roubini explains how and why more economic liquidity may have led to "severe market illiquidity."
CNBC's Rick Santelli discusses bond prices and yields.
The Fed's Stanley Fischer also warned against "bankers' backlash," but said opposition to regulation is "making headway."
With little evidence the economy is rebounding, the Fed is in no position to start raising interest rates, a top Fed official said on Monday.
We are seeing extraordinarily reflationary policies from the world's central banks, says Jonathan Pain, Author of the Pain Report
CNBC's Kate Rogers looks back at the week's top business and financial stories. Charter announced it would buy Time Warner Cable. And a number of FIFA officials were indicted for receiving $150 million in bribes.
The Fed's monetary policy is behind the curve once more, says Michael Farr.
CNBC's Rick Santelli discusses bond prices and yields, after first quarter GDP was revised lower.
BofA Merrill Lynch's David Woo said that we are currently in the middle of a currency war in which the Fed is unable to play.
Greece and its creditors need to quickly agree on a deal to address the crisis and then work out the details, U.S. Treasury Secretary Jack Lew said.