Various tourist destinations have different patterns of recovery from terrorist attacks, explains Sojern's Stephen Taylor.
Banks are struggling in an environment of weak global growth and low interest rates that keep returns muted, says Ted Moynihan from Oliver Wyman.
After European and Japanese equities disappointed in the first-half, U.S. stocks began to look more attractive, says Legg Mason's Tristan Camp.
There are still a large number of undecided voters or voters committed to third party candidates, says Eurasia Group's Jonathan Lieber.
Investors should try avoid forecasting and focus on strategies that are positioned for the longer term, says Jason Browne of FundX Investment Group.
Edible Garden City's Bjorn Low talks about his journey from digital advertising to agriculture.
The debate will be a good platform for both candidates to expound and defend their policy proposals, says Emory University's Andra Gillespie.
Argus Media's Azlin Ahmad says Saudi Arabia will build consensus on production, which might then be drafted into a formal deal at the next meeting.
Japan needs both fiscal and monetary policy to tackle the inflation issue, says Fullerton Fund Management's Pranay Gupta.
U.S. stocks are likely to get a tailwind from seasonal factors and the expectation of earnings growth, says Baker Avenue AM's King Lip.
CyberArk CEO Udi Mokady says there are very low risks of getting caught and high rewards in digital assets, especially individuals' data points.
McKinsey & Company's Robin Nuttall says many business leaders struggle with managing ties with the public, governments and regulators.
BOJ's QE program will still play a key role in conjunction with price stability targets to ensure rates don't rise, says Lombard Odier's Salman Ahmed.
Qantas Airlines CEO Alan Joyce says the firm has hedging strategies in place to take advantage of lower oil prices and to smooth out volatility.
The motivation of OPEC members is to keep oil prices low and squeeze out any marginal players, reckons Hennessy Gas Utility Fund's Skip Aylesworth.
A rate hike in December will be a positive as an increase would express confidence in the economy, says Villere Balanced Fund's George Young.
Females hold 20 percent of European company board seats, while the figure tumbles to about 9.8 percent in Asia, says J. Walter Thompson Worldwide's Tamara Ingram.
The next big risk will be the U.S. presidential election, because it's doubtful that the Fed will move before December, says National Australia Bank's Ray Attrill.
Former Dallas Fed President Robert McTeer says the recent U.S. economic backdrop didn't offer the Fed an opportunity to hike rates.
The Fed is most likely going to raise interest rates in December, says NationsShares' Scott Nations.
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