Jon Huntsman, Former U.S. Ambassador to China says he expects short term choppiness in the Chinese market but has a brighter long-term outlook.
Moves in the yuan have already rocked global financial markets but what is the outlook for rest of the year?
A big one-off yuan devaluation is more effective than a piecemeal devaluation, says Nicholas Ferres, investment director of global asset allocation at Eastspring Investments.
As Australia's largest trading partner, China's economic state will have a direct impact on Australia's, explains Katrina Ell, economist with Moody's Analytics.
The Commerce Department said the trade gap fell 5.0 percent to $42.4 billion.
CNBC's Rick Santelli breaks down the numbers on international trade.
Nationalistic ownership laws that exist in certain member countries could pose a hurdle to the ASEAN Economic Community, , explains Jalil Rasheed, investment director at Invesco.
Alan Miller, CIO of SCMDirect.com, reminds investors of the importance of having a spread of assets and keeping costs low in an era of low returns.
As markets reopen for the first week of 2016, investor focus in Asia will be on China for clues of how the economy will fare after a tumultuous year.
The Caixin December PMI and official PMI indicate that China's economy is not declining sharply, but is grinding down slowly, says Donna Kwok, senior China economist at UBS.
Jeff Ng, Southeast Asia economist at Standard Chartered, details how the AEC will be a positive for larger economies such as Thailand and Malaysia, as well as smaller economies like Cambodia and Laos.
Shipping companies that transport commodities such as coal, iron ore and grain face a painful year ahead.
Vietnam's economy grew 6.68 percent in 2015, the fastest pace in five years, helped by an expanding industrial sector and foreign investment.
The Fed's caveat of being data-dependent would mean they have to ease the pace of tightening due to external issues such as oil prices and a slowdown in China, explains Vishnu Varathan, senior economist at Mizuho Bank.
Hao Hong, MD of research and chief strategist at Bank of Communications International, says it will take exceptional news to move Chinese markets which are flat to down.
Firms had taken advantage of the U.S. accomodative monetary policy and raised leverage to record levels, warns Gareth Nicholson, Asian credit portfolio manager at Aberdeen Asset Management.
Fitch ratings agency says a sharp slowdown in the world's second largest economy would hit global growth hard.
Chinese leaders have pledged the country will grow within a "reasonable range," as they stimulate domestic demand and make supply-side fixes.
With oil prices below $40 and falling, it’s a courageous trader who wants to boost his commodity exposure. But for those that do, here's a novel idea.
U.S. import prices fell in November as the cost of petroleum and several goods continued to decline.