Mark Machin, CEO of Canada Pension Plan Investment Board, says the fund is a "substantial" investor in China's Alibaba. It is also watching the trend of the rising middle class in India and China, he says. » Read More
Sanjeev Gandhi, a BASF board member, says he expects the U.S. and China to find a solution to the trade conflict "soon." He also says that he hopes a resolution will bring things back to "business as usual" in BASF. » Read More
Graham Allison of the Harvard Kennedy School says a rising China will "inevitably" encroach on the ruling U.S. He also says the idea of U.S. and China being in something like a Cold War 2.0 doesn't "make sense." » Read More
Leif Johansson of AstraZeneca discusses global uncertainties including U.S.-China trade and Brexit. He says it is "wrong" to believe that there should be conflict between Beijing and Washington. » Read More
Soren Skou of A.P. Moller-Maersk says U.S.-China trade issues are the "biggest single risk" that can affect the company's shipping business.
Edmund Phelps of Columbia University says China seems to think that it has solved its problems, and its economy will see a return to "somewhat higher" growth rates. He also says China could "break loose" with a long wave of rapid innovation.
John Zhao of Hony Capital says globalization has created a lot of benefits and interdependence between economies will continue to be important in future.
Zhang Xin, CEO of Soho China, says it is a "really hard time" for Beijing to introduce a property tax because the country's economy is "soft."
A new round of trade talks between American and Chinese officials could help bring an end to the global trade war, former U.S. Treasury Secretary Jack Lew told CNBC on Monday.
Former U.S. Defense Secretary William Cohen says President Donald Trump is a "disruptive force" in politics, and his inconsistency could undermine his administration.
The U.S. has been a bright spot among advanced economies, partly thanks to the president's $1.5 trillion tax reform. But the boost can't last forever.
A new round of trade talks between American and Chinese officials could help bring an end to the global trade war, former U.S. Treasury Secretary Jack Lew told CNBC on Monday, but resolving the remaining sticking points will be a rocky process.
Canada's national pension fund invests for the long-term, its CEO told CNBC on Sunday, and he named trends that are helping to guide its decision-making.
Prudential announced earlier this month that it was transferring 36 billion pounds ($47.58 billion) of assets to Luxembourg, which is intended to be the company's hub for its European business after Brexit.
Li Daokui of Tsinghua University says the U.S. should treat China with "due respect" in trade negotiations, and design a mechanism that will not perceived to be a “humiliation” to the country. Li is also a former member of the monetary policy committee at the People's Bank of China.
Charlene Barshefsky said it ultimately doesn't matter when the United States and China resolve their trade differences, as long as tensions don't escalate further.
U.S. President Donald Trump has on many occasions said the trade imbalance between the U.S. and China is a sign that America is being "ripped off."
The U.S.-China trade war was caused by American President Donald Trump's "economic illiteracy," says Jeffrey Sachs of Columbia University. He says some American strategists believe that China must be stopped, and this is a "dangerous" mentality.
The U.K. will leave the European Union without a deal if British lawmakers don't back Prime Minister Theresa May's Withdrawal Agreement.
The U.S. Federal Reserve decided on Wednesday to hold interest rates steady and indicated that no more hikes will be coming this year.
CNBC's Mike Santoli, Fast Money trader Steve Grasso and CNBC Contributor Ron Insana on what they'll be watching going into next week.
CNBC's Kate Rogers reports on how small business is responding to an escalation in the trade war.
Melissa Lee and the Fast Money traders discuss what they'll be watching heading into Monday's trade.
Federal Reserve Vice Chair Richard Clarida said Friday that the global economy has deteriorated in the past month.
A trade deal with the U.S. will do little to mitigate the impact of a no-deal Brexit, economists have told CNBC.
The unlikely alliance would in theory enjoy a relatively comfortable majority in the parliament's lower house but would rely on a handful of sympathetic but unaligned senators.