Rob Koepp of the Economist Corporate Network says that if the U.S. and China go ahead on tariffs, new supply routes will have to evolve.
Andrew Penn of Telstra says short-term "tough economic decisions" need to be made for the future growth of the company.
David Kuo of The Motley Fool Singapore says China can rely on domestic firms for finance and take steps to weaken the yuan if the trade spat with the U.S. widens further.
William Hobbs of Barclays says "the art of a deal" is more difficult to execute in politics as compared to the corporate world.
Jesper Koll of WisdomTree says investors want to see a new generation of entrepreneurs in Japan who are prepared to "take on the world" instead of focusing on the domestic market alone.
Andrew Gillan of Janus Henderson Investors says concerns over a wider U.S.-China trade dispute have grown, but Asia's economies are likely to ride out any tensions for now.
Koon Chow of Union Bancaire Privée says most currencies are likely to come under pressure against the "safe havens."
Vasu Menon of OCBC Bank says investors should "wait and watch" what happens in the coming weeks as the trade spat between the U.S. and China plays out.
Patrick Basham of the Democracy Institute says that free market economies can help build winning national soccer teams.
Mike Gallagher of Continuum Economics says the current European Central Bank leadership seems inclined to hand any rate hike decision to the next team.
Viviana Muscettola of Zaha Hadid Architects says the design for the new Morpheus hotel represents high-end technical construction techniques.
Uwe Parpart of Capital Link International says the extent of the market reaction to the US-China trade spat remains to be seen.
Alain Bejjani of Majid Al Futtaim talks about the events that influence sales online and offline in the Middle East.
Sergio Trigo-Paz of BlackRock says changes for risk assessments for emerging markets were underway before the Federal Reserve rate hike.
Frank Benzimra of Societe Generale says look for domestic demand stories in Asian emerging markets.
Jaechun Kim of Sogang University says the nuclear weapons issue was expected to be the top of the summit between U.S. President Donald Trump and North Korean leader Kim Jong Un.
Daniel Ives of GBH Insights says it is "game on" for media mergers in the next 12 to 18 months.
William Ma of Noah Holdings says a stronger dollar coming after the Federal Reserve's policy meeting would be a concern for emerging markets, but Asian economies still investment opportunities.
Christopher Brankin of TD Ameritrade Asia says the company remains "bullish" on the overall markets over the next 12-18 months.
Curtis Chin of the Milken Institute and former U.S. ambassador to the Asian Development Bank says Singapore is the "other real winner" from the summit between U.S. President Donald Trump and North Korean leader Kim Jong Un.