Emily Tan provides live, up-to-the-minute reporting on breaking business and financial stories from Hong Kong markets. Based in the CNBC Hong Kong bureau, Tan reports all CNBC Asia Pacific morning programs. She also covers the North Asian markets for the European programs.
Tan has had more than 10 years experience in the media industry on and off the camera. Prior to joining CNBC, she was a member of the news team at Hong Kong's Television Broadcasts Ltd. (TVB), anchoring nightly newscasts and covering local daily assignments as one of their senior reporters.
Tan returns to financial news and the CNBC network after having been an Assistant Producer in the Hong Kong Bureau. She has also worked at Bloomberg and CNN.
Tan has a degree in broadcast journalism from the University of Southern California's Annenberg School for Communication.
The expected Saudi Aramco listing is predicted to be the world's largest initial public offering ever.
New investments and a shift to the mass market will help Macau’s gaming industry, said casino tycoon Lui Che Woo.
CNBC's Emily Tan talks to Steve Wynn about opening up a big project in a weak market. Also Wynn shares his comments about the upcoming presidential election.
Despite having known Donald Trump for over 30 years, Steve Wynn is surprised at the level of discourse this election.
There's still time yet to set up the Shenzhen-HK Stock Connect in 2016, Charles Li told CNBC.
Hong Kong's cramped apartments may be a bother to some, but it's a source of inspiration for the city's sharing economy.
North Korean leader Kim Jong Un has supervised the test of a new anti-aircraft weapon system.
The world’s banks have become safer since the crisis, but economic risks have spread elsewhere, said RBI ex-governor Rajan.
Singapore's manufacturing output was up by 6.7 percent year-on-year in April — beating Reuters forecast of 6.4 percent, data released on Friday showed.
Kristine Berzina, The German Marshall Fund, says trade, climate change and the U.S. stance on Russia are contentious issues likely to be carried into the G7 meet.
Richard Gorry, JBC Asia, says the extension is not sufficient and that markets will be "grossly oversupplied" when the cuts end.
Reform and fiscal policy under its new president, and strong China GDP are giving Korean markets something to cheer about, says Cedric Chehab, BMI Research.