Indian Prime Minister Narendra Modi's likely return to power for a second term will likely be positive for his country's growth, according to economists and investors.
Zeng Hebin, International President of GAC Motor, speaks about the company's global growth strategy.
George Little of the Brunswick Group gives his take on Chinese tech giant Huawei's troubles with the U.S. government.
Economic growth and employment will be the key issues for Indian Prime Minister Narendra Modi if he wins a second term, says, Krishnakumar Lakshmanan, executive director and group CFO at TATA Global Beverages.
Southeast Asian countries like Singapore, Indonesia and Malaysia will benefit from increased trade flows in the region amid the "full" US-China trade war, says David Riedel of Riedel Research Group.
Christopher Graves of the Ogilvy Center for Behavioral Science says China is often seen as an adversary in the U.S., which appears different from the perception that several Asian cities have of China.
Sean Stannard-Stockton of Ensemble Capital says investors can look for companies that have pricing power and sell their own branded products.
Peter Boardman of NWQ Investment Management recommends a " very defensive" strategy in the Japanese auto sector as U.S. President Donald Trump threatened to impose additional tariffs on cars and auto parts imports.
There's more pain ahead for the U.S. and China amid their bilateral trade dispute, according to one expert.
Scott Nations of NationsShares gives his take on the ongoing U.S.-China trade dispute and its impact on the market.
Hao Hong of the Bank of Communications International thinks it's a stretch to say that Xiaomi and other Chinese telecommunication manufacturers will be singled out by the U.S. like Huawei.
Eran Wickramaratne, Sri Lanka's State Minister of Finance, talks about how the country is picking itself up again after multiple bombings that occurred on Easter day.
Timothy Heath of the RAND Corporation explains why it's possible Huawei could in the future carry out "national security mission" in the U.S. on behalf of the Chinese government.
For anyone who sells to China, which for many things is the largest market in the world, the Huawei issue has now raised an "existential threat" from a market access perspective, says Taimur Baig, chief economist at DBS Group Research.
Robert Pavlik of SlateStone Wealth says U.S. President Donald Trump wouldn't want the stock market to decline as he heads into the 2020 presidential election.
People in China cannot live without the various products and services from those Chinese internet giants, according to Catherine Yeung from Fidelity International.
John Milroy of Ord Minnett says he's still cautious around some of the banks that are exposed to Australia's housing market and discusses the impact on coal miners.
Oil prices jumped on Monday after Saudi Energy Minister Khalid al-Falih indicated there was a consensus among OPEC and allied oil producers to continue limiting supply.
Samuel Le Cornu of Stonehorn Global Partners gives his take on the implications from U.S. trade restrictions on Chinese technology giant, Huawei.
Sean Callow of Westpac Bank explains why buying the AUD on Monday is "foolish" even if the currency firmed in the wake of a surprise election result.