NEW YORK, Oct 13- A gauge of stocks in major markets fell on Tuesday for the first session in 10 after Chinese trade data reinforced views that the world's second-largest economy continues to lose momentum, while further clouding the market's view on U.S. interest rates. China's exports fell less than expected in September but a sharper fall in imports left...» Read More
John Wraith, fixed income strategist at BofA Merril Lynch Global Research and Valentin Marinov, director of FX strategy at Citi, discuss the Nikkei's correction and the strength of the U.S. recovery.
Lothar Mentel, Chief Investment Officer at Tatton Investment Management says the recent rally shows a confused market and expects some volatility ahead.
Adam Hewison, President & Chief Strategist of INO.com discusses 'Abenomics' with CNBC's Cash Flow and describes why he thinks it might not work.
What should investors do with equity markets at record highs? Here is a recap of trade tips from today.
Ben Collett, head of Asian equities at Sunrise Brokers, discusses Sony and Third Point Loeb's "shareholder activism", and explains why foreign investors should reduce their Japanese holdings.
A chief government spokesman commented that the recent improvements in the Japanese economy show Prime Minister Abe's economic policies are starting to take effect in the real economy. The Nikkei's Makiko Utsuda has more.
Mitsui, Mitsubishi and Nippon Yusen reached a joint venture agreement with the U.S. firm Sempra Energy. The project, estimated to cost $10 billion, plans to produce 12 million tons of liquefied natural gas a year by 2017, or equivalent to 10% of annual Japanese demand. The Nikkei's Sachiko Kishida reports.
Dhiren Sarin, Chief Technical Strategist, Asia Pacific at Barclays says Japan is only recently catching up to the easing monetary policies of the West so it is feasible to expect the Nikkei to reach highs of 18,000.
Jonathan Brodsky, Portfolio Manager at Advisory Research, says there is a long-term trend of growth and opportunity in Japan.
Clem Chambers, CEO of ADVFN says the Nikkei 225 could touch 20,000 next year.
Japanese equities have risen a "bit too fast" and appear to be somewhat "bubbly," according to the former vice finance minister of Japan, as the Nikkei crossed the key 15,000 on Wednesday.
Eisuke Sakakibara, Professor of Aoyama Gakuin University and Former Vice Finance Minister of Japan says Japan will achieve 2 to 2.5% real growth, while dollar-yen will turn around from 105.
Despite suffering a huge loss for the second consecutive year, Sharp was up more than 12% on Monday due to reports of the company undergoing drastic restructuring and downsizing of non-lucrative operations.
Boosted by better-than-expected U.S. employment data and the Fed's continued debate about scaling asset purchases back, the dollar-yen breached the key 100 handle and even touched 101. The Nikkei's Yukako Ono reports.
Thio Chin Loo, senior currency strategist at BNP Paribas and Steve Wang, research director at Reorient Financial Markets, discuss the yen following the USD/JPY break over the 100 level.
Ben Collett, Head of Asian Equities at Sunrise Brokers tells CNBC's Cash Flow why he thinks it's dangerous to play the Japanese markets purely on the back of yen movements.
A roundup of some of the most compelling conversations and noteworthy moments broadcast on CNBC.
Helped by rising stock prices and the weakening yen, Sony posted a net profit of 43 billion yen crawling back into the black for the first time in five years. The Nikkei's Yukako Ono has more.
Japan's benchmark stock index rose to its highest level in five years on Wednesday, taking its gains this year to just over 35 percent. Time to turn cautious? Perhaps not, say analysts.
Ed Rogers, CEO & CIO of Rogers Investment Advisors explains the four major factors that will propel the Nikkei to the 18,000-19,000 level.