Eunice Yoon is CNBC's Beijing Bureau Chief who rejoined the network in November 2012 to deepen CNBC's coverage of China. She anchors "Inside China" and reports business and economic headlines providing viewers with clear analysis and up-to-the-minute coverage of news moving the China markets.
Prior to CNBC, she was with CNN International for eight years where she was Asia Business Editor and Correspondent, based in Beijing.
During her time in Asia, Yoon has documented the rise of China and its influence across the global economic and geopolitical landscape. She has interviewed newsmakers and tracked economic and business trends, reporting on the lifestyles of the super wealthy as well the nation's poor.
Throughout her career, Yoon has reported on many major news events. She was one of the first journalists to reach the Sichuan earthquake zone in 2008. She also reported on issues surrounding the Beijing Olympics. Her reports on the Asian tsunami in 2004 ensured she was part of the team that won a prestigious DuPont Award.
She has a Bachelor of Arts, Honors in Political Science, Magna Cum Laude from Brown University in Providence Rhode Island.
CNBC's Eunice Yoon reports President-elect Donald Trump fired off a series of tweets criticizing the Chinese government after a phone conversation with the leader of Taiwan.
Communist Party paper drew parallels with China's fight a few years ago to clamp down on what Beijing at the time called "rumors"
"We will also immediately stop the job-killing Trans-Pacific Partnership." Donald Trump's victory leaves the fate of the TPP up in the air.
CNBC's Eunice Yoon reports China is pushing its own trade deal after Trump wins the election.
CNBC's Eunice Yoon reports on political reshuffling in China as clashes erupt in Hong Kong between protesters and police over the crackdown in Beijing.
Global trade flows are worrisome and should be double their present levels, according to the Organization for Economic Co-operation and Development.
Too much lipstick combined with fierce Chinese security can mean trouble in Hangzhou, the city hosting the G-20.
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South Korean President Park Geun-hye, engulfed in an influence-peddling scandal, faces a historic impeachment vote in parliament.
"We have seen a significant drop of U.S. companies going to China," says a U.S.-China Chamber of Commerce official.
Michael Jordan has won a trademark case in China's top court against a brand bearing a Chinese language version of version of his name.
National Assembly members will consider the public backlash that would occur if President Park is not impeached, says FTI Consulting's Nicholas Consonery.
The chances of OPEC convincing non-OPEC members to cut output by 600,000 barrels a day is slim, says Dave Ernsberger of S&P Global Platts.
Expect China's November consumer prices to show a gain of 2.1 percent on-year, says CBA's Li Wei.