"What you have to do is an element of diversification. Corporate bonds, debt, are a place to look at. There are some companies out there who are offering very good returns in what is, essentially, bordering on a deflationary environment," Morley told CNBC.
"You need to be in illiquid securities," Roth suggests. Morley disagrees: "If you are not liquid, you are not solvent."
"The easiest trades right are the so-called 'low-hanging fruit trades' – to bet against what the brokers to you to do," Roth said.
Norwegian Krone and commodity-related currencies like the Australian dollar, are attractive investments, as the yen and dollar's status as a safe haven is fading, according to Roth.
An Alternative Safe Haven
Safe places to keep your money can either be in cash or gold, according to Jacob Schmidt, CEO of Schmidt Research Partners. A third alternative is capital-protected structures, like companies who are part government owned, he adds.
Still Too Early for Low-Risk Takers to Invest
It is too early for a conservative investor to enter the Australian market, say Matthew Kidman, portfolio manager at Wilson Asset Management and Rhett Kessler, portfolio manager at Pengana Capital.
Asian Banks to Outperform Peers in the Future
Investors can look into buying Asian banks as an asset class in late 2009, says Andrew Freris, senior investment strategist, Asia at BNP Paribas Wealth Management.
A-Shares Approaching Near-Term Peak
The Shanghai Composite is probably approaching a near-term peak for the month of February, so it is not really the time to sell, says Phillip Chan, director of Shenyin Wanguo Securities.