Matt Smith, director of commodity research at ClipperData, explains why markets are concerned over supply after U.S. sanctions on Iran kicks in, in November.
Geoff Wood, head of macro and risk at Morphic Asset Management, said that if U.S. imposes tariffs on all $500 billion of Chinese imports, the impact on China 's growth would be about 1.5 percent of its GDP.
Eswar Prasad, a professor at Cornell University, said the "unfortunate reality" is that the South Koreans don't seem to want American-made cars, and it will not make a big difference to U.S. exports to South Korea.
David Dietze, president at Point View Wealth Management, explains why markets will be resilient despite U.S.-China trade tensions. Ultimately, a resolution will be reached because both sides want a better economy for their countries, he added.
Markets in Asia are set to face continued volatility in the lead up to the U.S. midterm elections in November, according to Ken Wong, Asia Equity Portfolio specialist at Eastspring Investments.
Mark Jolley of CCB International Securities says large U.S. companies would be "quite concerned" if the trade dispute between Washington and Beijing "were to go to a higher level."
James Crabtree of the Lee Kuan Yew School of Public Policy says the political dynamics coming from both the U.S. and China are "very worrying."
Matthew Goodman of the Center for Strategic and International Studies says it is "hardly surprising" that China called off trade talks with the U.S.
Todd Horwitz of Bubba Trading says the U.S. could "survive without anybody if we had to."
Steve Okun of McLarty Associates says U.S. businesses are "very concerned" over the possible non-tariff measures that could be used by China as a result of the ongoing trade war between the two largest economies of the world.
U.S. equity markets are on track to continue making gains until 2020, according to Mark Tepper, president and CEO of Strategic Wealth Partners.
James Downes, lecturer of comparative politics at the Chinese University of Hong Kong, says U.K. Prime Minister Theresa May is in an increasingly difficult situation as Brexit discussions develop.
Jonathan Brodsky of Cedar Street Asset Management says the China-U.S. trade dispute is likely to bring a "negative impact overall around the world."
Jeff Kleintop of Charles Schwab says investors should make sure their portfolios are diversified ahead of a potentially "volatile period" in 2019.
Yin Rongfang, executive vice president of Trina Solar, says diversification outside of China has helped protect the company from new tariffs.
Rohit Kulkarni, managing director and head of research at SharesPost, says investors in Meituan Dianping should take a long-term view as the stock is likely to remain loss-making until late 2019.
Seijiro Takeshita, professor at the University of Shizuoka, says Japanese Prime Minister Shinzo Abe's likelihood of holding onto power is as high at 80 percent.
John Gorman, managing director at Nomura Securities explains how New Zealand's declining inflation levels will impact the currency.
Until the trade war is over, the equity market isn't likely to accelerate, according to Mark Zandi, chief economist at Moody's Analytics
Ed Rogers, CEO of Rogers Investment Advisors, discusses what can be expected from Japan's August trade data.