Victor Shum of IHS Markit says he expects a deceleration in global economic growth, but not to the extent of causing "demand destruction" in the oil market.
Gareth Aird of the Commonwealth Bank says weakness in house prices in Australia is expected to continue, particularly in Sydney and Melbourne, but should bottom out "sometime" in 2019.
Vishnu Varathan of Mizuho Bank says there has been "discernible fiscal slippage" in India, in part due to "fractured" political standing ahead of elections in the country.
Frances Cheung of Westpac explains the risk factors that could cause a "short period" of volatility to come back to Asian assets in the later part of 2019.
Oksana Antonenko of Control Risks says a no-deal Brexit could be "catastrophic" for the U.K. economy, and it is "absolutely crucial" that British businesses continue to plan for all eventualities.
Bryan Goh of Bordier & Cie explains why he is going to be moving towards buying riskier bonds with ratings such as 'BB' and 'B.'
Lowering interest rates in India could lead to higher expectations of inflation and an increased risk of actual inflation, meaning it would be a "policy mistake" for the Reserve Bank of India (RBI), according to an economist.
Dick Bove of Rafferty Capital Markets says the financing side of the real estate industry in the U.S. could cause "serious" problems."
Investors can be optimistic on China in spite of its weak economy because the country's authorities are likely to step in with positive policies, says Ronald Wan of Partners Financial Holdings.
Bill Smead of Smead Capital Management says it's "always darkest before the dawn," and exposure to British stocks will be helpful when things start to turn around.
The market's "benign" response to Brexit developments could make it "even more difficult" to get a deal because of a lack of pressure, says James Crabtree of the Lee Kuan Yew School of Public Policy.
"We think there're still a lot of risks out there. Certainly the defeat of May's proposal yesterday takes away one leg of uncertainty but we still have many others," said Patrick Bennett, a strategist at CIBC.
Kaven Tsang of Moody's Investors Service says the outlook for the Chinese property market is "stable," especially in the residential segment.
Bill Stoops of Dragon Capital says new, big export orders in Vietnam could be a "harbinger" of things to come as business starts to be diverted from China.
If the European Union agrees to tighten the Irish backstop issue in the draft Brexit deal, U.K. Prime Minister Theresa May could get "very close" to winning a vote in Parliament, says Simon Tormey of the University of Sydney.
Kevin Leung of Haitong International Securities says he is more bullish on Chinese domestic consumption plays compared to export-focused companies, because trade could still be affected by U.S.-China tensions.
Henry Harteveldt of Atmosphere Research weighs in on how the U.S. government shutdown could affect airlines and business travel.
Patrick Bennett of CIBC says his view on the British pound would only change if there is certainty in the U.K., with a "clear majority" one way or another.
Christopher Brankin, CEO at TD Ameritrade Asia, says he expects the Brexit deadline to be pushed out further. He also says a second referendum in the U.K. would be positive for the British currency.
Chad Morganlander of Washington Crossing Advisors says investors should move up the "quality spectrum" for their stocks portfolio, and stay in steady sectors like consumer staples and health care.