Priyanka Gandhi Vadra, the younger sister of Rahul Gandhi who leads the opposition Congress party, was recently named general secretary of the faction in a move that could boost Congress' appeal ahead of a national vote. » Read More
Shilan Shah of Capital Economics says the Indian government will need to cut spending if it is to meet its deficit targets. This could cause growth in the economy to slow "quite significantly" later in 2019, he says. » Read More
By: Nyshka Chandran
Hanoi's ability to retain one-party rule and strict control after integrating into the global economy is seen as an attractive prospect for Pyongyang. » Read More
Faraz Syed of Moody's Analytics says he expects the Reserve Bank of India to implement one more rate cut by the middle of 2019, but notes that this depends on the monsoon season, which in turn affects inflation in the country. » Read More
Vishnu Varathan of Mizuho Bank says observers may "justifiably" believe that the Reserve Bank of India's decision to cut rates could have been politically influenced.
Jeff Ng of Continuum Economics explains why he says the Reserve Bank of India could cut rates today, instead of in April.
Faisel Pervaiz of Stratfor says angry farmers, unifying opposition politicians and a lack of jobs are three important factors for India's Bharatiya Janata Party ahead of elections in the country.
Max Lin of NatWest Markets expects the Reserve Bank of India to shift its stance from calibrated tightening to a more neutral tone.
Priyanka Kishore of Oxford Economics says a cut in interest rates in India could be justified based on the country's economic backdrop.
Factors that could prompt the RBI to reverse its policy course include a downtrend in headline inflation, softening growth outlook and a fragile shadow banking sector, according to Priyanka Kishore from Oxford Economics.
Chinese social media apps are rapidly becoming popular with users in India, but the country now wants to regulate them, the Financial Times reported.
Twitter has been asked to appear before an Indian parliamentary committee on Feb. 11 at 3 p.m. local time along with representatives from India's Ministry of Electronics and Information Technology.
Last December, the Indian government effectively banned Amazon and its local competitor, Flipkart, from selling products from companies in which they have an equity stake. That rule took effect at the beginning of February.
India's economy needed stimulus because its near-term growth had slowed, says Rana Gupta of Manulife Asset Management. The government's interim budget managed to provide a boost without disturbing the country's overall fiscal stability, he says.
Eswar Prasad of Cornell University says it is "fairly clear" that high-wage jobs, which are necessary to sustain India's growth momentum, are lacking in the country. He also discusses the consolidated deficit of state governments in the country.
As the United States and China compete to dominate artificial intelligence technology, the two countries could end up each running 50 percent of the internet in the future.
CNBC's "Power Lunch" team talks about India e-commerce landscape with Lauren Hirsch, a retail reporter with CNBC Digital, Michael Pachter of Wedbush Securities, and CNBC's Seema Mody.
Sonal Varma of Nomura says the Indian government is under pressure to be populist in its interim budget, but she expects them to stick to the fiscal glide path.
Hartmut Issel of UBS Wealth Management says he expects a "title" toward rural funding in India's interim budget.
Mukesh Aghi of the US-India Strategic Partnership Forum says India's new e-commerce rules will be "disruptive" to businesses like Amazon and Flipkart, and will ultimately harm Indian consumers.