Peter Churchouse, author of the Churchouse Letter, explains why Hong Kong's property sales are set to decline another 15 percent in the next 12 months.» Read More
Ken Hersh, CEO of NGP Energy Capital Management, explains how OPEC's strategy of flooding the market with supply will eventually re-balance the market.
John Kingston, president and director of global market insights at McGraw Hill Financial Global Institute, on the oil contango.
Jonathan Barratt , CIO at Ayers Alliance Securities, discusses Rio Tinto's production plans and the prospects for iron ore demand in China.
John Gerdes, KLR Group, shares his outlook on crude as prices drop to historic lows amid an oversupply environment.
Two oil tankers are carrying thousands of barrels of American oil cruising toward Europe, reports CNBC's Eamon Javers.
Discussing the oil export ban, with Bill Richardson, served as U.S. Ambassador to the U.N. Under President Clinton, and former U.S. Energy Secretary; and John Kilduff, Again Capital.
Matt Smith, ClipperData, discusses how oversupply and increased production are driving oil prices to historically low levels.
U.S. oil producers will be severely impacted by the sub-$33 per barrel prices, notes Aiden Bradley, executive director at Commonwealth Bank.
Samsung has not managed to hit its 2013 high as it struggles with topline growth, says Satish Lele, APAC VP of Consulting at Frost & Sullivan.
Apple traditionally tells suppliers to produce more than they need before cutting back later, explains Gene Munster, MD and senior research analyst at Piper Jaffray.
Unless there is a black swan event, oil prices at $18/barrel is not realistic because prices at low thirties are already a stretch, explains Daniel Hynes, senior commodity strategist at ANZ.
Nicholas Holt, APAC head of research at Knight Frank, says although mortgage rates in Hong Kong and Singapore will rise, the property market will still be buoyed by low real estate inventories.
John Zhu, greater China economist at HSBC, says that China needs economic growth rather than labor market reforms to create more well-paying jobs.
The political tensions between Saudi Arabia and Iran adds to risks of oil supply disruption, explains Neil Beveridge, senior oil and gas analyst at Bernstein.
The oil market still has huge inventories, and will continue to have issues with volatile supply and demand, says Barry Dawes, head of resources at Paradigm Securities.
Falling fuel prices have won the raise against falling air fares, says Seth Kaplan, Airline Weekly managing partner.
The natural gas market had been trading near 17-year lows, but January is typically when demand peaks, says Tim Evans, energy futures specialist at Citi Futures.
Hong Kong was the top IPO market in 2016 in terms of proceeds, while Shenzhen's stock exchange had the greatest number of floats, says Ringo Choi, APAC IPO Leader at EY.
Richard Harris, chief executive of Port Shelter Investment Management, discusses whether Saudi Arabia's 2016 spending cuts are a sign of a larger problem.
CNBC contributor Ron Insana does not see where the bullishness in the supply and demand energy outlook comes from.