Olivier Robinet of Decathlon Australia explains the company's strategies for keeping costs low to bring good value to the consumer.
Mitchell Kim of Maybank Kim Eng says there is higher "key-man risk" for JD.com than for competitor Alibaba, as the company still does "revolve around" its founder, Chinese billionaire Richard Liu, who has been accused of rape.
Sean Yokota of SEB says investors should stay away from Chinese technology plays for now.
Tai Hui of J.P. Morgan Asset Management says he disagrees with "traditional thinking" which argues that cash is king.
Mansoor Mohi-uddin of NatWest Markets says the Chinese yuan will likely weaken further if there is no "real agreement" on the main issues between U.S. and China at the G-20 meeting.
Rebecca Lindland of Kelley Blue Book says there is no "obvious second-in-command" to Nissan Chairman Carlos Ghosn, and it will be "interesting" to see who replaces him.
Pakorn Peetathawatchai of the Stock Exchange of Thailand weighs in on the impact of the U.S.-China trade war on the country's exports.
William Ma of Noah Holdings says "a lot of bad news" has been factored into valuations of stocks on the Chinese A-share market.
Philip Blancato of Ladenburg Thalmann Asset Management expects FAANG names to recover and says there's an opportunity to buy technology stocks now that they are cheaper than before.
Citing falling oil prices, Rainer Michael Preiss of Taurus Wealth Advisors says the market "increasingly" seems to be implying "further weakness" in the global economy.
Marcel Thieliant of Capital Economics says Japan's exports fell because of weaker growth in emerging Asia, and he expects the surge in imports to subside over the next few months.
Song Seng Wun of CIMB Private Banking says companies may encounter constraints in labor and education when moving their supply chains out of China and into other parts of Asia.
Cliff Tan of MUFG says the Federal Reserve will "hit a pause" as the U.S. economy moderates in 2019.
Mikio Kumada of LGT Capital Partners says the "best solution" for the U.K. is to fully remain a member of the European Union.
Andrew Freris of Ecognosis Advisory says he is "fed up" that the ethnocentricity of the trade war has completely "skewed" reality.
Jonathan Fenby of TS Lombard says U.S. President Donald Trump is showing "signs of caution" about raising tariffs on Chinese goods to 25 percent because the move could hurt American companies more than it hurts China.
Joseph Incalcaterra of HSBC Global Research says there were "different reasons" why the central banks of Indonesia and Philippines decided to raise interest rates.
Kieran Calder of Union Bancaire Privée says he wouldn't be surprised if the U.K. holds a second referendum on Brexit down the road.
Gareth Nicholson of Bank of Singapore says "a lot of the blame" for movements in the oil market needs to be put on the U.S. because Washington put pressure on OPEC countries to keep production levels up.
Bitcoin fell to its lowest in 2018 this week. Wayne Trench of OSL explains the "fairly unique market event" called forking that drove the price down.