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Philip Saunders of Investec Asset Management says the "very unloved" European stock market could be "significant beneficiary" of the recovery in China's credit cycle.
Raymond Lee of Kapstream Capital says policymakers in China still has a lot of tools that it can use to address the slowdown in its economy.
China's "very harsh" credit tightening has "officially ended," but it's still too early for policymakers to start leveraging up again, says Larry Hu of Macquarie.
Robin Xing of Morgan Stanley says he expects China's debt-to-GDP ratio to rise in 2019, but notes that the country is using more "transparent" and "manageable" leverage than before.
China's economy could continue to experience weakness for at least six more months, says Julian Evans-Pritchard of Capital Economics.
Jian Chang of Barclays says infrastructure investment in China is likely to pick up and will help to offset a slowing housing market.
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Richard Yetsenga of ANZ says he expects China's service sector to continue to perform better than the manufacturing side of the country's economy.
Richard Martin of IMA Asia says he expects a "modest pullback," not a "sharp reduction," in spending by most economies in 2019.
If credit growth in China doesn't pick up, the country's economic growth will not bottom out, says Louis Kuijs of Oxford Economics.
While economic growth is "dreadful" in China, Fraser Howie, an independent analyst, says he expects continued targeted measures instead of a "bazooka" stimulus.
Ying Wang of Fitch Ratings says it is "sensible" for the Chinese authorities to shift its focus from deleveraging efforts, which increased corporate sector defaults in 2018, to stabilizing leverage in the country.