Nuclear talks in Vienna will take a longer time but an agreement between Iran and world powers remains likely, says Flynt Leverett, professor of International Affairs at Pennsylvania State University.» Read More
Mainland shares led losses in a mixed trading session in Asia on Tuesday.
The opposition party won't be able to come up with the numbers to call for an emergency vote against Prime Minister Najib Razak, says Oh Ei Sun, former political secretary to the PM from 2009-2011.
It remains to be seen whether the buying of blue chips can stabilize the bubble-bursting in small caps, says Hao Hong, MD of research & chief strategist at Bank of Communications International.
Vasu Menon, vice president of Group Wealth Management at OCBC, is optimistic that Beijing's recent salvo of support measures can act as a backstop to the stock market rout.
Francisco Torralba, senior economist at Morningstar Investment Management, outlines two reasons why the Greek crisis seems to be having a limited impact on global markets.
The Reserve Bank of Australia will likely keep interest rates on hold as the central bank assesses how its earlier rate cuts are filtering through the economy, says Katrina Ell, economist at Moody's Analytics.
Bob O'Donnell, founder & chief analyst at Technalysis Research, attributes the weaker-than-expected sales to factors such as a slowdown in the smartphone market.
Samsung Electronics expects its operating profit at 6.9 trillion won during the second quarter, below Reuters' forecasts of 7.2 trillion won.
Joe Zidle, portfolio strategist at Richard Bernstein Advisors, says Chinese stocks may "overshoot on the downside" as the economy continues to deteriorate.
Peter Morici, professor of economics at University Of Maryland's Robert H. Smith School of Business, says European creditors need to realize that Greece won't be able to pay its debts.
Wilbur Ross, chairman and CEO of WL Ross & Co, says the plunge in Chinese stocks is "close to being overdone" and explains why he thinks China will survive the economic transition.
Wilbur Ross, chairman and CEO of WL Ross & Co, says Greece and its creditors will reach an agreement that is similar to the last-minute offer made by European Commission President Jean-Claude Juncker last week.
Wilbur Ross, chairman and CEO of WL Ross & Co, says the referendum's results may disrupt Greece's economy, but it will have no consequences for global markets.
Scott Redler, chief strategic officer at T3live.com, discusses the modest losses on Wall Street overnight.
China was the lone bright star in Asia on Monday, after a 'No' vote in Greece ignited a wave of risk aversion.
Due to open later in the day, European markets may take a bigger hit from the latest developments in Greece, says Ivan Vatchkov, CIO of Algebris Investments Asia.
Wong Chen, member of the Malaysian Parliament, discusses the allegations of corruption surrounding Malaysia's state fund 1MDB and Prime Minister Najib Razak.
Sam Le Cornu, senior portfolio manager of Asia listed equities at Macquarie Asset Management, discusses the wave of measures rolled out by Beijing over the weekend that's aimed at stabilizing the stock market.
Rob Subbaraman, MD, chief economist and head of global markets research at Nomura, says Greece-related uncertainties will not result in a systemic contagion in Asia.
Kevin Hassett, director of economic policy studies at the American Enterprise Institute, says the referendum will be of little help to Greece's leaders at the negotiating table.
Get the best of CNBC in your inbox