Foreign financial institutions have been allowed into China's interbank forex market, ahead of the yuan's inclusion in the IMF's SDR basked.» Read More
China is slated to release a deluge of data this week, as uncertainty around the outlook for the world's second largest economy escalates.
FinMin Lou Jiwei said overall GDP growth would be about 7% for four or five years, and revealed government spending would rise 10% this year.
Richard Kelly, head of global strategy at TD Securities, interprets recent moves by the People's Bank of China and predicts what else it may do to prop up the Chinese economy.
With fluctuations in the RMB, stocks, and confidence in Beijing, Chinese leadership is under pressure from within and without.
Richard Iley, chief economist for emerging markets at BNP Paribas, discusses Chinese economic data and China's service sector.
Keith Pilbeam, economics professor at City University, discusses potential problems in the Chinese economy following the market selloffs.
Prashant Sawant, senior economist at Verisk Maplecroft, discusses India's economic situation.
Investors have been agonizing over how big a threat China poses to the global economy, but they may be looking in the wrong place.
Dickie Wong, executive director at Kingston Securities and Roger Bridges, global rates and currencies strategist at Nikko Asset Management, weigh in on the debate about the Fed and the People's Bank of China.
Willie Chan, Asia regional strategist at Maybank Kim Eng, says the perk-up in Chinese shares on Thursday is largely due to expectations that the Fed won't be raising interest rates next month.
Apart from its willingness to prop up the economy and share markets, the People's Bank of China also has more "policy tools to play with" compared to the Fed, says Michael Lu, managing director of LTS Group.
Tai Hui, chief Asia market strategist at J.P. Morgan Asset Management, says the moves by China's central bank this week are targeted at addressing economic headwinds, instead of the market turmoil.
A China "hard landing" has become some investors' base-case scenario for the world's second-biggest economy. But have markets fully priced one in?
China's Shanghai Composite index finished in negative turf late Wednesday, as investor confidence remained frail.
Given the ominous economic environment, the Fed will abandon plans to increase interest rates and opt to roll out more stimulus, says Bert Dohmen, president and founder at Dohmen Capital Research Group.
A bronze sculpture in China showing a bull firmly pinning a bear to the ground has garnered swift attention in the country.
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.