Mary Schiavo, Aviation Attorney at Motley Rice, discusses missing Malaysia Airlines flight MH370, drawing parallels with the crash of Air France flight 447 in 2009.» Read More
Freya Beamish, Economist at Lombard Street Research explains why stimulus is not an option for China despite concerns over PPI deflation.
The sudden loss of contact with Malaysian Airlines Flight 370, a Boeing 777 aircraft, suggests that a 'terrible catastrophe' may have occurred, says Anthony Roman, Founder & CEO at Roman & Associates.
Fuad Sharuji, Vice President of Operations Control at Malaysia Airlines, says that search missions for the missing flight 370 have proved inconclusive thus far.
Malaysia Airlines is flying families over to Beijing to join Chinese relatives who are waiting for news of their loved ones on the missing Malaysia Airlines flight 370. CNBC's Eunice Yoon reports from Beijing.
Jonathan Barratt, Chief Investment Officer at Ayers Alliance Securities, says he is concerned about latest Chinese trade data, which paints a picture of weak commodities demand.
Robert Rennie, Global Head of FX Strategy at Westpac, discusses the impacts of U.S. nonfarm payrolls for February and China's trade data on various currencies.
John Goglia, an independent aviation safety consultant, discusses news of the missing Malaysia Airlines flight 370, as the search continues more than 2 days after the plane lost contact with air traffic control on Saturday morning.
Martin Lakos, Division Director at Macquarie Private Wealth, explains why the Fed is likely to continue tapering at current pace, despite better-than-expected nonfarm payrolls for the month of February.
Martin Lakos, Division Director at Macquarie Private Wealth, analyzes last Friday's release of the closely-watched U.S. nonfarm payrolls. The report showed the U.S. economy added 175,000 jobs in February, compared with 113,000 in January.
CNBC's Sri Jegarajah reports from Kuala Lumpur on the latest developments on the search for Malaysia Airlines flight 370, which went missing on Saturday morning.
Majority of Asian shares reaped gains on Friday, despite trading volumes remaining thin ahead of the closely-watched U.S. nonfarm payrolls report.
While tensions in Ukraine have ebbed, it’s not time for global markets to put the crisis behind just yet, analysts say.
Jeffrey Cleveland, Chief Economist at Payden & Rygel, discusses his forecasts for U.S. February nonfarm payrolls due on Friday.
As tech heavyweights takeover Silicon Valley, start-ups are in the midst of a global search for a new home. Can Singapore be the answer? CNBC's Julia Wood tells us more.
Laura Fitzsimmons, VP of Futures & Options at JPMorgan Investment Bank, explains why U.S. Treasurys may take the biggest hit, should Friday's job report turns out weaker than market consensus.
Michael Klibaner, Regional Director, Head of Research, Greater China at Jones Lang LaSalle, says the property tax will be an important part of municipal finance reform.
Commenting on Chaori Solar possibly becoming the first bond default case for China, Ting Lu, China Economist at Bank of America Merrill Lynch., says China needs such defaults to discipline investors.
Rodger Baker, VP of Asia-Pacific Analysis at Stratfor, discusses China's announcement of a 7.5 percent growth target and increase in military spending, at the annual National People's Congress which started on Wednesday.
Jeffrey Halley, senior FX trading manager at Saxo Capital Markets, says investors may have been too complacent as there are still risks in the Crimean peninsula.
Crimea's parliament will hold a referendum in 10 days on whether to join Russia. Jacob Kirkegaard, Senior Research Fellow at the Peterson Institute for International Economics, says this latest development is 'clearly an escalation' by Russian President Vladimir Putin.