David Thodey, CEO of Telstra, describes what the G-20 needs to tackle in order for infrastructure investment to stimulate global economic growth and jobs.» Read More
Simon Smiles, chief investment officer of the ultrahigh net worth segment at UBS Wealth Management, highlights investment trends in light of the diverging stance in global central banks.
Indian airline Go Air says it will stop hiring male flight attendants. Why? Because by hiring just women, the planes will be lighter, which means less fuel to fly. Is this a lawsuit waiting to happen?
Former Feng Shui master Peter Chan has been found guilty of forging a will supposedly left behind by his late lover, billionaire tycoon Nina Wang who was one of Asia's richest women.
Ahead of the 5th strategic and economic dialogue between China and the U.S., CNBC's Eunice Yoon spoke to Gary Locke, the U.S ambassador to China about the need for a cyber detente.
David Kuo, CEO at The Motley Fool Singapore says the ECB and the BOE are competing to lower their currencies with their new forward guidance plan.
Barclays CEO Antony Jenkins has denied any conflict between his bank and its regulators, even as the U.K. banking giant tries to fend off pressure to meet stricter capital requirements.
In his first TV interview in Asia, group CEO Antony Jenkins describes how the bank plans to raise additional capital to meet new regulatory requirements.
Stephen Davies, CEO of Javelin Wealth Management, expects the European Central Bank to save Portugal, like it has done with other euro zone nations. He thinks the ECB will take a dovish approach over the next few months.
Jay Richards, Investment Manager at GTL Capital Management says gold may ease to $1,110/oz with global economic situation improving while geopolitical turmoil will continue to impact oil prices.
Michael Rubin, Scholar at the American Enterprise Institute, explains why he thinks the worst-case scenario in Egypt may not occur.
Turmoil in Egypt and a political crisis in Portugal are giving investors new reasons to avoid risky assets.
Japan's second-largest soft drinks company, Suntory Beverage and Food, opened higher at its debut on the Tokyo Stock Exchange on Wednesday, even as analysts warn the stock is looking expensive.
U.S. oil prices rose more than 2 percent to a 14-month high above $102 a barrel on Wednesday, on a decline in crude stockpiles and unrest in Egypt.
David Gaud, Asia Ex-Japan Equity Fund Manager of Edmond de Rothschild Asset Management recommends investing in European equities by making a case for possible ECB easing as the Fed carves out its QE tapering strategy.
Ed Rogers, CEO of Rogers Investment Advisers says he is watching the volume of trade on Suntory's IPO, which is seen as a litmus for investor appetite in Japan.
Tony Tyler, Director General & CEO at International Air Transport Association, says the group's annual forecast for the price of oil is $108 a barrel this year versus $112 last year.
Mikihiko Yamato, Deputy Head of Research at Asian equity research house JI Asia believes the timing and pricing of the Suntory IPO will yield to a positive listing.
Gary Dugan, CIO, Asia & Middle East at Coutts says the U.S. economy needs to re-accelerate. He likes equities and advises investors to look at the shorter end of the curve for bonds.
David Mann, Head Regional Research, Asia at Standard Chartered Bank makes the case for why the Fed won't taper QE this year, and says markets cannot rule out that they won't pile more accommodation on.
Michael Hanna, Senior Fellow at The Century Foundation warns that the longer the stalemate lingers, the worse the outcome will be for Egypt.
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