Carl Walter, Independent Consultant and Former China COO of JP Morgan, calls Citic Group's move to list its assets in Hong Kong "one of the times of opportunity in China."» Read More
Ronald Arculli, former chairman of HKEx discusses the implications of China's QDII 2 - a program to allow individual investors more leeway to put money in international markets.
Jackson Wong, Analyst and Vice President at Tanrich Securities explains why he likes China property stocks, especially ones with a presence in second tier cities.
A "bull run" in Hong Kong's benchmark Hang Seng stock index, one of last year's best performing markets in Asia, should last well into 2013 thanks to a brighter economic outlook and a rebound in mainland shares, analysts say.
Squawk Box Europe's presenters debate whether London will really lose its predominance as a global financial hotspot to New York and Hong Kong.
Philippe Espinasse, Former Investment Banker and Author of "IPO: A Global Guide" explains why Fosun's debut in Hong Kong is not receiving a positive response.
Hong Kong’s latest round of property measures to curb speculation by foreign buyers is likely to have a minimal impact on cooling sky-high prices in the island-state, say experts, with tight supply conditions and demand from local homebuyers preventing any large declines in home values.
Alex Wong, Director - Asset Management, Ample Capital says that the strength in Hong Kong's property sector will continue to lead markets. He explains why.
China’s stock market soared on Friday, lifted higher by a double dose of good news both at home and abroad, but the rally of 4 percent is unlikely to mark the start of a turnaround for beaten-down Chinese shares, analysts tell CNBC.
Investors looking for clues as to where Asian equities are headed should look at European markets, which appear to be increasingly setting the tone for regional stocks.
The latest batch of weak economic data from China is piling pressure on Beijing to act fast to shore up an economy that is slowing faster than expected, but experts say there are plenty of reasons why any stimulus might not come soon.
China’s battered stock market has slumped to its lowest level in 3-1/2 years this week and the selling appears to be relentless, but analysts tell CNBC that Chinese shares are not on the verge of a 2008-style market collapse.
Debating whether a bubble on the horizon could burst and actually cause a market rally, with Steve Neimeth, SunAmerica Asset Management; Erin Gibbs, S&P Capital IQ; and CNBC's Bob Pisani.
Shares of Shanghai-listed Citic Securities, China’s largest brokerage firm, fell by 9.1 percent on Monday after rumors the company had suffered a large 2.9 billion yuan ($460 million) loss on overseas trading. But a spokesperson for the company denied the rumors.
William Fung, Group Chairman at Li & Fung, says the company is seeking to boost business via M&A as organic growth is absent and consumer sentiment remains weak in the U.S. and Europe.
The Chinese market is likely to consolidate on Wednesday ahead of of a batch of July data Thursday and after three days of gains.
Confidence is strengthening in the Chinese market after two days of gains of more than 1 percent.
Traders in China are expected to focus on earnings results and a batch of economic data this week.
Friday may see more choppy trading after Thursday's speculation-fueled trading session.
July PMI data may sway the direction of trading on Wednesday.
Concerns about a regulatory clean-up of junk stocks and doubts over whether the economy has bottomed out may continue to dog trading in China on Tuesday.