Dan Murphy is a CNBC Correspondent based in Singapore. Dan follows news and actionable insights across major markets in Asia Pacific, covering Asian and U.S. equity markets, commodities, company news and trending topics on social media for CNBC's morning programming.
He joined CNBC after five years with Sky News, where he covered Australian finance and general news as a Video-Journalist, Reporter and Business Anchor.
During his career, Dan has interviewed some of Australia's most respected corporate leaders - including Rio Tinto CEO Sam Walsh, Qantas CEO Alan Joyce and Wesfarmers CEO Richard Goyder.
Dan's live coverage of major news events in the field has also seen his work feature on CNN, Fox News, Bloomberg and Sky News UK.
Dan reported on the first case of Ebola in the United States while in Dallas, Texas. He was also among the first reporters on the scene of Sydney's Lindt Cafe Siege, and he played a key role in the Sky News coverage of missing Malaysia Airlines Flight MH370.
Dan studied Broadcast Journalism and Film and Television at Curtin University in Western Australia.
Sentiment in the Singapore property market appears to be improving, but unsold inventory will still weigh in the short-term, a DBS executive said.
The U.S. has resumed accepting applications for its H-1B work visas, but uncertainty remains.
The outlook for Singapore's most exclusive properties is in question as market conditions and initial data points paint a conflicting picture.
Singapore's largest traditional coffee shop operator marked a stellar debut on the Singapore Exchange.
Singapore-listed Ezra Holdings has filed for Chapter 11 Bankruptcy Protection in the United States.
Research firm SkyTrax has named Singapore's Changi Airport the "World's Best Airport" for a fifth consecutive year.
Singapore surprised the sector by detailing a series of "calibrated adjustments" to the Seller's Stamp Duty and Total Debt Services Ratio.
One of Singapore's most prominent shareholder advocates has renewed his call for the introduction of a dual-class share structure.
It looks like luxury sales are bouncing back in China, with yet another big brand seeing a boost in the world's second-largest economy.
Hong Kong has been an important shopping destination for Chinese tourists, and its tourist industry was hit as shoppers became more careful with cash.
China's One Belt, One Road project will not guarantee the country access to all markets along the route, a steel expert said.
Gildas Surry, AXIOM Alternative Investments, explains why UBS has done better despite the low interest rates in Switzerland.
CNBC breaks down the big stories to watch out for this week.
Alex Capri, NUS Business School, says he gives the U.S. President credit for walking back on most of his extreme positions on trade and foreign policy.