Doomsday scenarios of a hard-landing in China may have transfixed market watchers, but the IMF remains relatively sanguine on the economic outlook.» Read More
Patrick Bennett, FX strategist at CIBC, says the Australian dollar could fall to 70 U.S. cents if the stock market rout continues. However, the weak Aussie dollar will be advantageous for the economy, he adds.
Stephen Roach, senior fellow at Yale University, explains why the turbulence in the stock market doesn't paint an accurate picture of China's economy.
With no fresh economic data to justify the slide, Monday's selloff reeks of automatic trading points being triggered, says UBS's investment chief.
"There is a chance the bottom's in. I'm not going to say it's 100 percent but I can say its at least 50 [percent]," Bob Doll said.
Chinese investors tell CNBC their views on Beijing's attempts to prop up equities and the economic outlook.
The Fed can't save this market. Here's the only thing that can, says trader Brian Kelly.
Ken Peng, Asia investment strategist at Citi Private Bank, says the People's Bank of China will consider the steps taken by other central banks in the region, as it doesn't want to be seen as the "only one trying to lift the world."
China stocks slid as much as 5% Wednesday, on the back of a 6% Tuesday plunge, before state-backed buyers supported the market.
Chinese shares led losses in Asia on Tuesday, as nerves over the yuan and a bomb explosion in Thailand sent investors scrambling for safety.
Asian travel hotspots may be counting on an ever-growing horde of Chinese tourists for growth, but the weaker yuan may choke off the flow of travelers.
China's yuan opened weaker against the dollar on Monday but was stronger than the official midpoint fixed by the central bank.
Second-quarter gross domestic product from Japan will likely pile on the worry for markets already jumpy about global economic growth.
The precipitous downturn in gold has taken the market to levels not seen since March 2009 but low prices may contain the seeds of the next rally, according to HSBC.
Tai Hui, chief Asia market strategist at JP Morgan, says China is allowing markets to have a "little bit more say" in how the yuan was valued.
Recent changes to how China manages the yuan could bring the country "quite close to a float" in its exchange rate, a top IMF official said Friday.
With a weakened Yuan, this small-business importer may be positioned to benefit.
Asian shares turned mostly lower late Friday, as investors weighed the Chinese central bank's midpoint rate for the yuan.
Global markets may have convulsed since China pushed its currency lower but the step is "completely meaningless," says perma-bear Marc Faber.
Singapore's property shares, already hit by expectations of rising rates, took a beating after China devalued its currency and more pain may be ahead.
Asian stocks mostly erased losses to rise on Thursday, after a closely-watched press conference from the People's Bank of China.