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.» Read More
If "Grexit" occurs, markets will likely see a correction, but the negative impact will fade quickly, says Sani Hamid, director, Wealth Management, Economy & Market Strategy at Financial Alliance.
Speaking to CNBC at the Shanghai Auto Show, Bob Grace, regional president at Jaguar Land Rover, Greater China, explains why he's not worried about the slowdown in China.
Antonio Fatas, professor of economics at INSEAD, Fontainebleau & Singapore, says the range of compromise in Greece doesn't comply with its European creditors.
N Chandrasekaran, MD & CEO of Tata Consultancy Services, discusses the better-than-expected net profit for the last fiscal year and explains the motivation behind the one-time bonus for employees.
Mark Todd, director, Debt Markets at National Australia Bank, says investors are looking to buy the dip in U.S. Treasurys on the back of any Fed movement.
David Lennox, resources analyst at Fat Prophets, says big miners like Rio Tinto will have a better chance of surviving the rout in iron ore prices, but it is hard to say for sure in the junior end.
Sean Fenton, director & portfolio manager at Tribeca Investment Partners, discusses the risk of "Grexit" ahead of the country's meeting with the eurogroup of finance ministers on April 24.
Speculation that China will use the AIIB to undermine U.S. power is unlikely as the development bank isn't part of the financial system, says Fraser Howie, managing director at Newedge Singapore.
While the jobs data for March came as a relief, Australian markets will likely still be worried over the rout in commodity prices, says David Greene, head of Dealing at AFEX Australia.
David Walker, senior analyst at stocksinvalue.com.au, explains why Chinese firms may be more interested than Anglo-Swiss mining giant Glencore in acquiring Fortescue Metals.
Given the low growth and low inflation environment globally, central banks will remain in easing mode for awhile, says Puru Saxena, CEO of Puru Saxena Wealth Management.
Asian stocks saw choppy trade on Wednesday following China's first-quarter gross domestic product.
Nicole Eagen, CEO of Darktrace, introduces the firm's software, which uses advanced machine learning and mathematics to identify potential cyberattacks.
Louis Kuijs, chief economist, Greater China at RBS, compares China's first-quarter gross domestic product (GDP) with the industrial production figure for March.
Trip Chowdhry, managing director at Global Equities Research, says Intel has done a poor job in innovating its desktop business by treating it as a "second-class citizen."
Manpreet Gill, senior investment strategist at Standard Chartered, explains why hopes for further monetary easing have failed to support Chinese markets on Tuesday.
Sean Callow, senior currency strategist at Westpac Bank, says uncertainty over Greece and the European Central Bank's bond-buying program will keep the euro weak.
Alvin Liew, senior economist at UOB, attributes the Monetary Authority of Singapore's decision to hold off easing to a "slightly more positive picture" on global economy.
Malcolm Jorgensen, lecturer at University of Sydney, says Russia's move to supply a missile defense system could disrupt the "fine balance" achieved two weeks ago over Iran's nuclear program.
Along with the dissipation of India's stagflation risks, the rupee is set to outperform other Asian currencies this year, says Jonathan Cavenagh, senior FX strategist at Westpac Bank.
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