Dmitri Moiseyev of Naviaddress discusses the problems that can be solved with digital addresses.
Avi Greengart of GlobalData explains why the attempted acquisition of any U.S. companies with GPS capabilities by Chinese companies is likely to "raise flags" in Washington.
The Broadcom CEO has a very detailed look into the product lines of companies approaching him, allowing him to "pull a diamond out of the rough," says Edward Snyder of Charter Equity Research.
The greenback is expected to "breakout" around the 91 level on the dollar index, says Todd Horwitz of Bubbatrading.com.
The trade deficit between the U.S. and China stems primarily from economic factors and not policy issues, says Robert Ross of Boston College.
A combination of market corrections, bad weather and a delay in the impact of tax reform likely contributed to the U.S. retail slowdown, says King Lip of Baker Avenue Asset Management.
Even with "very conservative assumptions" made on the demand side, an oil supply surplus is likely to emerge, says Michael Cohen of Barclays.
People are "reassessing in general" the level of optimism in the markets, says Jason Browne of FundX.
In addition to technology and telecom import tariffs on Chinese products, the Trump administration is also looking at limiting access to visas, says Elizabeth Economy of the Council on Foreign Relations.
Mike Pompeo, if confirmed as U.S. Secretary of State, will be more in synch with President Trump on foreign policy goals, says Sean King of Park Strategies.
More details are needed on reports the Trump administration may impose tariffs on telecom and technology equipment from China, says Sam Chandan of New York University, in order to understand the potential impact on consumer electronics.
A global trade war would lead to a fresh evaluation of the outlook for U.S. company earnings and the world economy, says Sam Stovall of CFRA.
Food weighs heavily in India's inflation basket and prices are expected to increase in the second quarter of this year due to seasonal factors, says Priyanka Kishore of Oxford Economics.
The timing of an order from President Trump killing the proposed takeover of Qualcomm by Broadcom raises several questions for the chip industry, says Chunshek Chan of Dealogic.
China will move to more tightly regulate the financial sector, but a solid global economy helps that along, says Hao Zhou of Commerzbank.
The next big data point for markets is U.S. CPI, but it is important to focus on the longer-term outlook for the economy, says Jim Sarni of Payden & Rygel.
While the White House seems caught off-guard by President Trump's acceptance of talk invitations with Kim Jong Un, North Korea is like the "dog who caught the car", says Rodger Baker of Stratfor.
The combination of tighter monetary conditions and tougher comparisons on earnings should make markets in 2019 "much more difficult" than right now, says Jim Awad of Plimsoll Mark Capital.
A summit between the U.S. president and North Korean leader raises many strategic questions and doubts are growing it will even happen, says Jeremy O'Friel of Belmont Investments.
Tame wage gains in the latest U.S. jobs report could be pointing to the effects of the "gig economy," says Frank Troise of SoHo Capital.