CNBC's John Harwood and Steve Sedgwick report on the latest events coming out of Ukraine. Russian President Putin has ended a military action in Ukraine, and said that he is not ready to consider an annexation of Crimea.
James Nixey, head of Russia and Eurasia Programme at Chatham House, says Putin is "entirely satisfied" with his "land-grab" and is unlikely to go further.
Bryn Jones, head of fixed income at Rathbones, comments on Ukrainian and Russian debt and explains why he's been buying emerging markets¿ hard currency bonds.
Yermolenko Volodymyr, director of E.U.-related media projects at Internews-Ukraine, says the situation in Ukraine remains "very tense" as Russian troops can move from the east and the north.
Putin may have called Russian troops back on Tuesday but the overall number of troops in Crimea "has swelled" as Putin seems unconcerned about sanctions, reports NBC's Jim Maceda.
How are developments in Crimea hurting U.K.-listed Russian and Ukrainian companies? CNBC's Catherine Boyle has more.
Adrian Di Pasquale, Political Analyst at Internuntia Group, discusses latest developments in Ukraine after Ukraine said on Monday Russian forces controlling Crimea demanded the surrender of two warships.
Monday's selloff across global markets was a knee-jerk reaction to the Ukraine-Russia standoff, says Andrew Sullivan, Director, Asian Sales Trading at Kim Eng Securities, adding that the China's National People's Congress (NPC) may be the next focus for markets this week.
Callum Henderson, Global Head of FX Research at Standard Chartered, explains why he thinks geopolitical turmoil may become the new normal and explains what that means for equity markets.
Callum Henderson, Global Head of FX Research at Standard Chartered, says the Swiss franc, Japanese yen and the Singapore dollar have seen safe-haven buying amid brewing tensions in Ukraine.
Geopolitics is not a reason to avoid so-called risk assets as there is no such thing as risk free, says Mark Tinker, Head of AXA Framlington Asia at AXA Investment Managers.
Stephen Yates, Former Deputy Assistant to the Vice President for National Security Affairs, discusses how the U.S. and its allies have responded to the Ukraine crisis.
Michael Kelly, Managing Director, Global Head of Asset Allocation at PineBridge, explains why Monday's market selloff, brought about by the Ukraine crisis, will likely blow over by next week.
Jim Iuorio, TJM Institutional; Michael Farr of Farr, Miller, and Washington; and CNBC contributor Zachary Karabell, discuss how uncertainties for Ukraine and Russia are impacting the U.S markets.
Alex Latzer, Leader, Asia Metals and Mining at Maybank Kim Eng Securities, explains how soft commodities and emerging markets may be at risk due to heightened tensions in Ukraine.
Former Texas Sen. Kay Bailey Hutchison explains why it is important for the US to bring on allies like NATO and EU when dealing with Russia. Nicholas Burns, former Under Secretary of State, and Benn Steil, Council on Foreign Relations, provide perspective.
Antonio Garcia Pascual, Chief Euro-Area Economist at Barclays, says while it's unlikely that the standoff between Ukraine & Russia will evolve into a war, the economic threat still looms for both economies.
Discussing Russia's involvement in Ukraine, with Nicholas Burns, former Under Secretary of State; NBC News military analyst Gen. Barry McCaffrey; and Benn Steil, Council on Foreign Relations.
Sean Callow, Senior Currency Strategist at Westpac Bank, discusses Ukraine's impact on the world's currencies, with European currencies taking the biggest hit.
If the West intends to be taken seriously, it needs to act as decisively as Putin has, argues a member of the European Parliament.