China has agreed allow U.S. rice imports for the first time, even though trade talks between the two countries stalled. CNBC's Sophia Yan reports.
Millennial consumers might not be buying diamonds just yet, but they represent the future of the diamond industry, says Charles Rosario of Lazare Diamonds.
Government support for sports and investments in the space are contributing to the sector's growth in China, says Clark Xu of CMC Holdings.
Just selling its appliance line on Amazon won't be enough to turn Sears' business around, says independent retail analyst Sucharita Mulpuru.
David Sokulsky of Crestone Wealth Management says high amounts of passive money and dip-buying in tech are reasons for low volatility in the markets.
Markets have closed higher in previous years even when the VIX was at its current levels, says Andrew Thrasher of the Financial Enhancement Group.
The euro jumped to two-year highs on comments from the ECB's chief. Paul Mackel of HSBC says strong demand could push the euro/dollar to $1.20 by year-end.
Investors seem to believe that central bankers are going to support asset markets, says Channing Smith of Jackson Hole Capital Partners.
Some experts said they expected the BOJ to lower its inflation forecast in a continued battle with stubbornly weak price growth.
Zagga CEO Alan Greenstein talks about meeting the needs of investors who want to manage their own investments and are on the lookout for higher returns.
Reasons the U.S.-China talks broke down could include conflicting expectations or the U.S. "changing goal posts," says Scott Kennedy at the CSIS.
Steel industry insiders say Wall Street needs to dial back its expectations over Section 232 steel import action, explains Gordon Johnson of Axiom Capital.
Hiromichi Shirakawa of Credit Suisse says Japanese corporations are unlikely to increase capital expenditure due to long-term growth expectations.
Given the passive nature of exchange-traded funds, investors will have to "ride the roller coaster" if markets tank, warns Sani Hamid of Financial Alliance.
The Aussie dollar will decline to trade at $0.74 by year-end as the Federal Reserve is likely to raise rates one more time, says Wayne Gordon from UBS.
Major indexes in the U.S. have been setting record high after record high. Chris Johnson of MoneyMorning.com weighs in on how long the rally will last.
The greenback will receive support from a pick up in inflation and markets pricing in more interest rate hikes, JPMorgan Asset Management said Wednesday.
Bilateral trade talks between the U.S. and China are set to begin as a previously announced 100-day deadline draws to a close. CNBC's Sophia Yan reports.
Guidance for BHP's oil production was weak as low oil prices means lower cash flow for the company's U.S. shale assets, says Robert Brierley of RM Capital.
Andy Ho of Vinacapital says the high levels of liquidity in local markets could create a situation where too much money is chasing after too few assets.