WASHINGTON, July 6- The largest Wall Street banks on Monday published detailed manuals of how to shut down their business during a crisis without the help of taxpayer money, a crucial step to prevent being broken up by regulators. "Our would effectively resolve the firm within a reasonable timeframe, without systemic disruption, without extraordinary...» Read More
The U.S. pledged to keep any trade deal from weakening its regulations, and said it would press to match efforts to make banking and trading safer.
Jim McCaferty, Head of Regional Research at CIMB makes a case for investing in North Asian markets versus their South East Asian peers.
Erwin Sanft, MD & Head of China & HK Equity Research at Standard Chartered expects money to flow back into Chinese markets after Beijing's pro-market reform plans.
Chi Lo, Senior Strategist, Greater China, BNP Paribas Investment Partners and Frederic Neumann, MD & Co-Head of Asian Economics Research at HSBC say shadow banking and credit risks could still rise in the next few years despite China's reform plans.
Jing Ulrich, managing director at JPMorgan, says Chinese reforms should be wide-ranging and reveal the country's roadmap for the coming years and advises investing in services and consumer stocks.
Geoff Raby, Vice Chairman, Macquarie Group China also the Former Australian Ambassador to the PRC speaks about the likely reforms China's leaders may unveil at the Third Plenum.
Uwe Parpart, head of research at Reorient Financial Markets, describes China's housing market as "healthy" and expects some "very important" reforms to be announced regarding interest rates.
Former Rep. Barney Frank said it would be embarrassing and wrong if JPMorgan ended up being compensated by the FDIC.
Robert Pickel, CEO, International Swaps and Derivatives Association says despite the bad reputation that derivatives have been left with following the 2008 global financial crisis, most of the instruments used are safe.
David Costa, Dean at Robert Kennedy College discusses Italy's competitive aspects.
Catherine Yeung, Investment Director, Fidelity Worldwide Investment talks about the investment opportunities in China's reform agenda and why Thailand is in a "sweet-spot".
Peter Schaffrik, head of European rates strategy at RBC Capital Markets, says now is the time for the Italian government to push through some reforms and discusses the U.K.'s latest PMI.
Michael Klibaner, head of research China at Jones Lang LaSalle, describes the Shanghai free trade as a "symbolic gesture" but stresses that China needs financial market reforms.
Brian Brenberg, assistant professor, explains what economic freedom is and why the U.S. has slipped from the second place worldwide to the seventeenth in one year.
Op-ed: Five years after Lehman Brothers, big pillars of reform are still not in place and five years from now, we could find ourselves in another financial crisis.
Five years after the collapse of Lehman Bros. and the bailout of AIG, regulators insist that the banking system is safer. But critics say not so fast.
CNBC's Rick Santelli reflects on the what was lost and what was learned in the global financial crisis.
CNBC's Steve Sedgwick reports on the G20 and last night's meeting, which included a session where Russian President Putin asked every leader to voice his or her opinion on Syria. Many seemed to support President Obama's position.
Garry Evans, Global Head of Equity Strategy at HSBC, says expectations are high but Prime Minister Abe will struggle to break through the taboos surrounding structural reform in Japan.
Stephen Nash, Director of Strategy and Market Development at FIIG Securities, picks apart Mario Draghi's vague message on becoming more transparent.