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U.S. stock markets experienced a volatile 2018 and a bear market is a possibility in 2019, Robert Shiller, Sterling Professor of Economics at Yale University and Nobel laureate, told CNBC.
Portugal's economy minister believes that spreading the benefits among a population is the best way to quash the anti-establishment or populist sentiment that has been evident in Europe in recent years.
"Japan is determined to preserve and committed to enhancing the free, open, and rules-based international order," he told the audience.
"I think it would be a great signal to the world if we put somebody who was established and very stable and very wise," said the actor.
The European Central Bank should wait before announcing any new policy changes given that there are so many geopolitical uncertainties in the world, the CEO of the Dutch lender ING told CNBC Wednesday.
Under current law, Britain will exit the EU on March 29, whether or not a deal has been struck.
"I can tell you, after the Huawei events, all the Chinese money into Silicon Valley stops," says the former deputy governor of the People's Bank of China.
U.S. sanctions on Moscow are starting to hurt America more than Russia, the chief executive of Russia's sovereign wealth fund told CNBC Wednesday.
The pot industry faces a "massive inflationary bubble," and that means investors have to be careful, a CEO told CNBC at the World Economic Forum in Davos, Switzerland.
The global economic slowdown is "strongly welcome", Indonesia's investment chief told CNBC, as financial risks had been building up in China and beyond.
The German multinational Siemens is still positive the EU will approve its merger with France's Alstom, despite competition concerns from Brussels.
As Beijing and Tokyo compete for infrastructure projects in Southeast Asia, experts say Japanese ventures appear to have a better reputation and local impact.
Saudi Arabia's long-awaited inclusion in major global benchmarks could have an immediate and dramatic impact on financial markets, according to the chairman of the kingdom's Capital Markets Authority (CMA).
A senior executive at CRRC, a state-owned Chinese firm and one of the largest suppliers of rail transit equipment, said he was optimistic about the outcome of the ongoing U.S.-China trade spat.
Indonesia's industry minister, Airlangga Hartarto, said companies producing textiles and footwear have looked at moving out of China into his country.
Singapore's export-driven economy may face some headwinds amid the U.S.-China trade war, but economists believe the city-state has sufficient buffer to help shield the country from global turbulence.