Soft data from the world's second-largest economy could exacerbate global growth woes and weigh on markets this week.
Chinese foreign trade, foreign direct investment (FDI), consumer prices and producer prices for September are due and may raise debate about whether Beijing needs to implement additional stimulus measures.
Last week, global equity markets saw heavy selling after weak German factory output and exports sparked concerns over the euro zone's sluggish recovery. If China's monthly data deluge misses forecasts, risk-off sentiment will likely continue.
On Monday, data from China showed exports grew at a much stronger than expected pace in September, while imports also rose, beating expectations of a decline.
Exports surged 15.3 percent in September from the year-ago period, beating the 11.8 percent gain expected in a Reuters poll and after rising 9.4 percent in August.
Imports also unexpectedly rose 7 percent, versus forecasts for a decline of 2.7 percent and following a fall of 2.4 percent in August.
But the country's trade surplus narrowed by a much bigger than expected margin, coming in at$31 billion from a record high of $49.8 billion in August. Analysts were expected a reading of $41 billion.