Citi's Mohammed Apabhai explains that dollar strength will lead to a continued devaluation of the yuan, which then will put pressure on bond markets. » Read More
The yuan hit a 2016 high on Monday, after the People's Bank of China's governor talked up the central bank's plans for the currency.
The Fed apparently can't find anything to reassure the markets about the true state of the U.S. economy. So, here are some ideas.
Hedge fund manager Kyle Bass' call for an imminent China banking crisis is already getting push-back, with Deutsche Bank calling it unlikely and exaggerated.
China's banks face a credit crisis with potential losses 400 percent larger than U.S. banks' losses during the subprime crisis, Kyle Bass said.
China has struggled to shore up the yuan amid hefty capital outflows. Reserves data over the weekend may offer a glimpse of the challenge's severity.
Kyle Bass said the day of reckoning for Chinese banks and a significant yuan depreciation could be just months away.
China's central bank and banking regulator said they would adjust personal mortgage policy regulations for home buyers in some cities.
China's policymakers still have ammunition to counter the mainland's slowing economy, including supply-side reforms and subsidized housing, HSBC said.
Daniel Morris, senior investment strategist at BNP Paribas, talks about the Chinese yuan and how the PBOC is trying to stabilise it.
China's factory activity skidded to a three-year low in January, while unofficial manufacturing data remained in contraction territory.
China's leaders are set to target 6.5-7 percent economic growth this year, sources familiar with their thinking said, using a range for the first time.
China's slowing economy and market rout may capture headlines, but the mainland's debt load is a bigger worry, said top China banking analyst Charlene Chu.
Mohammed Apabhai, head of Asia Pacific trading strategist at Citi, identifies the risks this year for the Fed and markets.
Is a banking crisis brewing in this Asian nation's giant economy? Moody's studied the problem to see how it could affect U.S. institutions.
China's stocks have tumbled since the start of 2016 but they still aren't looking attractive, according to Goldman Sachs Private Wealth Management.
China faces pressure to use capital controls to prevent a yuan drop, but it should seek other solutions, the former IMF China division chief said.
There will be Fed hikes this year, but they'll be done with sensitivity to events in markets, Philip Wee, senior FX economist at DBS Bank, predicts.
Worth Wray, chief economist at Evergreen Gavekal, says Beijing is mistaking the real source of pressure on the yuan.
China's enormous, complex economic transition will keep emerging markets under pressure for the next five years, Goldman Sachs has warned.
Asia markets lost early gains and slid into negative territory, following another Wall Street selloff on concerns over global growth, China and oil.