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IMF to include Chinese yuan to its reserve currency basket  

What the IMF did was make a political decision, says Gordon Chang, Forbes contributor, discussing the Chinese currency being named as a world reserve.
Source: CNBC.com
China factory data hits 3-year low in November  

Manufacturing still contracting in China but at a slower place, reports CNBC's Eunice Yoon.
Source: CNBC.com
There's still value in Indian stocks: Investor  

Wilfred Sit, CIO at Baring Asset Management, says there are opportunities in stocks that are tied to India's domestic economy, which is growing at 5-6 percent.
Source: CNBC.com
We worry about China's inflows: AllianceBernstein  

Hayden Briscoe, director of Asia Pacific fixed income at AllianceBernstein, explains that there are insufficient Chinese government bonds to meet future demand.
Source: CNBC.com
Chinese ADR inclusion into MSCI index effective today  

Chinese stocks are about to become a bigger part of global investors' portfolio. CNBC's Eunice Yoon reports.
Source: CNBC.com
How will yuan SDR inclusion affect regular Chinese citizens?  

Chinese tourists might eventually be able to use the renminbi globally, says Yang Liu, chairman and CIO at Atlantis Investment Management.
Source: CNBC.com
'China will be better, bigger and stronger'  

Investors need to catch up with China's new economy, especially with the many positive developments taking place, says Yang Liu, chairman and CIO at Atlantis Investment Management.
Source: CNBC.com
'Chinese ADRs have been the missing asset class'  

Including Chinese ADRs in the MSCI China Index takes its tech weighting from zero to 20 percent, which is a significant move, says Tobias Bland, CEO of Enhanced Investment Products.
Source: CNBC.com
China's manufacturing might stabilize in H2 2016: CBA  

We expect China's manufacturing and industrial sector will continue to be weak but could flatten, says Wei Li, China economist at Commonwealth Bank of Australia.
Source: CNBC.com
How freely tradable is the Chinese yuan, really?  

The renminbi does not need to be completely freely tradable to meet the "freely usable" criteria set by the IMF, explains Becky Liu, senior rates strategist at Standard Chartered Bank.
Source: CNBC.com