George Buckley, chief U.K. economist at Deutsche Bank, outlines his expectations for the U.K.'s first-quarter GDP reading and explains what that means for the Bank of England's monetary policy.» Read More
The high pricing of Apple's products make them more desirable, much to the dismay of competitors like Samsung which is seeing a drop in influence in China, says Bryan Ma, VP of IDC.
Despite a recent 5 percent surge in prices, Juerg Kiener, MD & CIO at Swiss Asia Capital, Singapore, expects iron ore to head back down on the back of supply concerns.
Piyush Gupta, CEO of DBS Group, says the bank's net interest margins in the rest of the year should improve from the first-quarter.
Mark South, Beneficiary Communications Delegate at British Red Cross, says access to rural areas of Nepal remain difficult following a serious earthquake over the weekend.
Martin Schulz, senior economist at Fujitsu Research Institute, says Japan is still being seen as a country only for Japanese and the country's tight immigration policy isn't likely to change soon.
Dan Scott, vice president of Credit Suisse, says there are concerns over the valuations in European markets, but reiterated that he still prefers equities to fixed income.
Despite currency swings taking a toll on India's IT sector, earnings of Infosys should be able to meet expectations, says Jigar Shah, CEO of Maybank Kim Eng Securities India.
The U.S. tech sector is trading at a lower P/E ratio than other sectors such as utility hence the Nasdaq will continue its uptrend, says King Lip, chief investment officer at Baker Avenue Asset Management.
Michael D Barr, associate professor of International Relations at Flinders University, outlines the consequences of the government's active policy of rising the number of immigrants in Singapore.
Charles Sizemore, CIO at Sizemore Capital Management, says a 83 percent jump in Facebook's operating expenses for the first quarter was "a bit hard for markets to digest."
With Australia's inflation and jobs data showing signs of improvements, markets are pricing in too much for a May rate cut, says Jesper Bargmann, head of Trading, Asia at Nordea Markets.
Colin Chapman, president of Australian Institute of International Affairs NSW, explains why Australian prime minister Tony Abbott's advice to Europe is "a bit premature."
Alejandro Barbajosa, VP, Crude Middle East & Asia-Pacific at Argus Media, explains why oversupply woes persist in global oil markets.
Speaking to CNBC at the Smart Nation Innovations 2015, David Moskowitz, founder of Coin Republic, discusses the regulatory treatment of bitcoin in countries like Singapore.
Apart from cheaper valuations compared to the U.S. and Europe, Asia markets are not facing any destabilizing factors, says Sui Jau Wong, general manager at Fundsupermart.com.
Cosimo Marasciulo, head of European Government Bonds at Pioneer Investments, says a "Grexit", which may occur over the next few months, will result in German bond yields turning negative.
Victor Gao, executive director of Beijing Private Equity Association, discusses whether slowing growth in China has impacted investments in clean energy.
Ron Zeghibe, executive chairman and founder of HAILO, discusses whether London's competitive market can accommodate the rise of taxi hailing apps and the city's black-cab drivers.
Easing measures that are already announced, along with a possible rate cut moving ahead, should stabilize China's growth by the third quarter, says Dariusz Kowalczyk, senior economist, strategist - Asia ex-Japan at Credit Agricole.
Asian stocks finished lower on Monday even as China's central bank lowered the reserve requirement ratio over the weekend.
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