Simon Robertson, CFO of Auckland Airport, attributes the boom in Chinese tourists to the unique experience that New Zealand offers, instead of a "currency play."» Read More
Lee Partridge, CIO & Managing Director of Salient Partners, explains why he disagrees with David Rosenberg that U.S. stocks have entered a corrective phase.
Mark Weinberger, Global Chairman of EY, explains why he's hopeful for a resolution in the audit dispute between the U.S. and China.
Easing inflation for the month of August shows that China is struggling to stage a convincing economic recovery, says Rob Subbaraman, Chief Economist of Nomura.
Nandu Nandkishore, Executive VP & Zone Director for Asia, Oceania & MidEast at Nestle, discusses the state of global food safety and outlines three solutions to combat recent food scares.
While President Obama's speech signaled limited U.S. leadership in combating ISIS, it struck the right balance for the U.S. audience, says Firas Maksad, Managing Director of Global Policy Advisors.
Mark Grant, Managing Director at Southwest Securities, describes why a Scottish independence means negative impact for the U.K. and outlines how investors can prepare against that.
After OPEC announced that it is cutting demand forecast for the next 2 years, supply may continue to outpace demand rendering oil prices under pressure, says Victor Shum, VP of IHS Energy Insight.
Li Daokui, former PBoC Advisor, says China will achieve a 7.5 percent growth for 2014, but warns of the need for Beijing to lower its growth target for next year.
With the Bank of Japan already on an "extreme expansionary trajectory", further easing could be difficult, says Geoff Lewis, Global Market Strategist at JP Morgan Asset Management.
Charles Sizemore, CIO of Sizemore Capital Management, says Alibaba shares could enjoy a 20 to 30 percent pop on its first trading day, but warns that the euphoria could be short-lived.
Daniel Serwer, Senior Research Professor of Conflict Management at the Johns Hopkins School of Advanced International Studies, outlines his expectations ahead of U.S. President Obama's speech on Wednesday.
Mike Crofton, President & CEO of Philadelphia Trust Company, says investors should stay invested in Wall Street amid a U.S. recovery and a divergence in central bank policies.
Beijing's anti-graft drive only impacts government spending, says Simon Cooper, President & MD, Asia Pacific at Marriott International, adding that China is still seeing fantastic growth.
Speaking to CNBC at the World Economic Forum in Tianjin, V.S. Parthasarathy, CFO & Group CIO, Mahindra & Mahindra, describes the firm's growth potential in the U.S..
N Chandrasekaran, CEO of TCS, attributes slow growth in its Chinese business to factors like cultural differences.
Speaking to CNBC at the World Economic Forum in Tianjin, Motonobu Miyake, President, China at Lawson, outlines the Japanese convenience store's expansion plans in China.
Tokyo Governor Yoichi Masuzoe tells CNBC's Kaori Enjoji his future plans for the Japanese capital. He also discusses Japan's plans to cut corporate tax in order to attract foreign investments.
Speaking to CNBC at the World Economic Forum in Tianjin, Mohamed Al-Mady, CEO & Vice Chairman of Saudi Basic Industries Corp (SABIC), says its diversified shale gas operations can withstand geopolitical crises.
Junko Nishioka, Chief Japan Economist, RBS Securities Japan, explains why the below-expections rise in July's machinery orders isn't a pessimistic indicator of the Japanese economy.
Rich Lesser, CEO and President of The Boston Consulting Group, discusses Chinese Premier Li Keqiang's rejection of views that Beijing's antitrust drive was targeting foreign firms.
Get the best of CNBC in your inbox