Michael Green of Center for Strategic and International Studies says it is a problem that the Trump administration is "so divided" on what they want from negotiations with China.
Raymond Lee of Kapstream Capital says it "makes sense" for Chinese regulators to come in and stabilize the stock market in a way that is beneficial for the economy as a whole.
Kelvin Lau of Standard Chartered says the main reason for a slowdown in the Chinese economy's growth in the third quarter of 2018 will be "increasingly driven" by external factors.
Stewart Jackson of the University of Sydney says more changes of leaders and government in Australia could become the "new norm."
Larry Brainard of TS Lombard says a win by Brazilian presidential candidate Jair Bolsonaro is "going to lead to a very significant hope rally."
David Gaud of Pictet Wealth Management says the "uncertainty" surrounding the U.S.-China trade war could linger for the medium-term.
Nicolas Veron of the Peterson Institute for International Economics says it is "important" for a deal on Brexit to be reached "not later" than early-January next year.
Mark Todd of National Australia Bank says President Donald Trump has "ramifications" on the U.S. economy through his behavior.
Doug Gordon of Russell Investments says investors need to "leverage all the tools in the toolkit" to navigate the markets now.
Hisashi Furukawa of Japan Hotel REIT Advisors said geopolitical tensions won't have a 'major impact' on Japanese tourism in the long run.
Jackson Wong of Huarong International Securities says the Chinese government is "trying to get a tighter grip on the economy."
Ronald Man of Bank of America Merrill Lynch says the uncertain global environment could have caused the Bank of Korea to hold back on hiking interest rates.
Hubert Viriot of Yotel says tourism is showing "exceptionally healthy numbers" across the world, and neither Brexit nor the strong U.S. dollar has affected business.
Gavin Wendt of Minelife says there tends to be a "discount" for oil markets when it comes to potential sovereign risk and political issues.
Michael Yoshikami of Destination Wealth Management says investors should "recognize" the market market volatility and fluctuation now needs to be "part of the investment equation."
There's evidence of the trade war reducing the willingness of businesses to invest in the U.S. and beyond in the short term, says Steven Davis of the University of Chicago Booth School of Business.
Viraj Patel of ING says the British pound is at an "inflection point," with the market looking for a "tangible outcome" on Brexit.
Scott Nations of NationsShares says the Trump administration is looking for a "political win" and some "real substantive changes when it comes to intellectual property" in its ongoing trade war with China.
Scott Seaman of Eurasia Group says both the U.S. and North Korea are unlikely to "do anything provocative" before the midterm elections stateside.
Li-Gang Liu of Citi says the U.S.-China trade dispute is a "reflection of the overall underlying rivalry" between the two economic powerhouses.