David Sokulsky of Concentrated Leaders Fund says lower interest rates are not helping the economy fundamentally. He also says the Fed is trying to appease the stock markets and reduce volatility.
If the Brexit situation resolves in a positive way, the British pound could move back to 1.40, says Jason Daw of Societe Generale. He says fair value for sterling is between 1.40 to 1.50 in the medium term.
If theBinod Chaudhary of CG Corp Global says the U.S. and China can start reducing tension by reaching agreements in "easy" areas and leaving more complex issues off the table.
Rory Green of TS Lombard says Chinese authorities want economic growth to stabilize, but are not looking to reverse the decline. He also says they are "happy" with the slower growth.
Timothy Horsburgh of Invesco says he likes emerging market stocks because central banks are supportive and those economies have a better growth outlook compared to the developed world.
Justo Ortiz of UnionBank of the Philippines says inflation is relatively under control and he is "excited" for a rate cut because it enables the bank to do more to promote growth.
Brian Quintenz of the U.S. Commodity Futures Trading Commission says the expansion of the crypto industry will create new challenges for CFTC as a regulator, but it is ready to meet those challenges.
Roger Bacon of Citi Private Bank predicts that, globally, stocks could rally 6% to 7% in the next 12 months. That's not "hugely exciting" but is better than the outlook for fixed income, he says.
Zak Brown of McLaren Racing tells CNBC at the Singpapore Summit that the firm is trying to anticipate changes from Brexit, and he is confident that they will just react "when and if" it happens.
Ariel Cohen of Atlantic Council says the consensus in the U.S. intelligence community is that the Iranians were behind the attacks on Saudi Arabia. He also discusses the possibility of the United Nations punishing Iran and weighs in on the high stakes that China and Russia have in Iran.
Daryl Liew of Reyl Singapore says there could be a floor for oil prices now because the geopolitical risk premium is back in the price. He also says he is concerned about the outlook for the Middle East.
Michael Sabia of CDPQ says monetary policy will not get the world where it needs to be. Instead, investment is needed to expand the growth potential of economies, he says.
Sean Yokota of SEB says he expects there to be more than enough monetary stimulus in the U.S. relative to the scale of the slowdown, and that will support the stock market.
Claudio Piron of Bank of America Merrill Lynch Global Research says the Fed is overburdened, not only with monetary policy for the U.S., but also from acting as the world's central bank. He also says there's a risk that monetary policy will be increasingly seen as "broken."
Lindsay Partridge of Brickworks says the firm may see an uptick in 2020 in part because interest rates have been reduced.
Fraser Howie, an independent analyst, says there could be "a lot more escalation" on the "capital war" side of the U.S.-China trade war.
Kenny Polcari of Butcher Joseph Asset Management says the Fed rate cut was a "wasted event" because the U.S. economy is not struggling at all. He says the Fed may have felt "backed into a corner" by markets and the White House.
Steve Ciobo, former Australian trade minister, says the 5G debate is a question of whether "backdoors" have been built into hardware.
Monetary policy can no longer be the framework for keeping economic growth where it needs to be, says John Studzinski of Pimco. He also says economies need to rely on other vehicles such as capital investment and job creation.
Last weekend's attacks on oil facilities — and the spike in crude prices that followed — should show that the world needs to stop relying on oil, says Helen Clark.
Martin Soong is the co-anchor of CNBC's Street Signs, based in Singapore. The programme follows the day's biggest moves to provide viewers with actionable, real-time insights.
Oriel Morrison is the co-anchor of CNBC’s Street Signs, based in Singapore.
Based in Singapore, Tanvir Gill is the co-anchor of CNBC's Street Signs. The programme follows the day's biggest moves to provide viewers with actionable, real-time insights.