The softness in Asian markets is because of profit taking after a strong bull run in the past week, says Ample Capital's ALex Wong.
The world's second-largest economy grew by 6.7 percent in the April-June quarter, narrowly beating estimates of a 6.6 percent expansion.
China's second-half GDP is likely to rise up to 6.8 percent with support from more fiscal stimulus, says Standard Chartered's Clive McDonnell.
The flood in China will impact crop prices and push inflation up, restraining the PBOC's policy options, says Bank of Communications Intl's Hao Hong.
China's June trade figures will be softer year-on-year due to a strong base effect and weaker global economy, says JPMorgan's Grace Ng.
China's currency may be expected to stay relatively stable, but that's based on myths about the mainland economy, Daiwa said.
Soft China inflation data has sparked speculation the economic giant may join the ranks of various central banks in cutting interest rates.
China's June consumer inflation grew at its slowest since January, while producer prices extended falls, reinforcing expectations for more stimulus.
Since Brexit, markets have largely forgotten about the pessimism surrounding China and its financial markets, notes Mark Tinker of AXA Investment Managers.
Dennis Gartman says he's bullish on gold but not in an end-of-times kind of way — and with one key caveat.
China's economy is expected to stabilize, which will be a catalyst for the Hong Kong market, says Haitong Intl Securities Group's Kevin Leung.
The opportunities are in Asian firms with domestic growth drivers that don't rely on macroeconomic trends, says Fidelity International's Medha Samant.
Australian shares rose, shrugging off uncertainty over its inconclusive election outcome, to join a continuing post-Brexit rally across Asia markets.
China has suffered from outflows from its foreign reserves for months. Goldman Sachs and Standard & Poor's can't agree why.
Pitting the bulls and bears against each other to see whether "TINA" or the slower earnings story wins out in the second half of 2016.
China's twin PMIs were concerning, but the economy is expected to accelerate as the yuan depreciates, says Complete Intelligence's Tony Nash.
China's manufacturing data were disappointing, and Beijing will likely have to introduce fiscal stimulus and cut interest rates, says Commerzbank's Hao Zhou.
The British pound traded more than 1 percent lower after Mark Carney, the head of the Bank of England, made remarks about the U.K. economy following the Brexit vote.
The People's Bank of China will let the yuan further decline to the 6.8 level this year.
Asian markets closed higher on Monday, shrugging off Friday's global selloff sparked by the UK's unexpected vote to leave the EU.