Martin Soong is the co-anchor of CNBC's Street Signs, based in Singapore. The programme follows the day's biggest moves to provide viewers with actionable, real-time insights. From the anchor desk to the trading desk, the show helps you to capitalize on the plays of the day.
Part of the CNBC Asia team since 1993, Soong is one of the founding anchors of the network, and has played a key role in helping shape its identity and development.
A 20-year broadcast veteran, Soong has dominated business television in Asia for two decades. He covered the Asian financial crisis, and has also reported widely, from APEC and ASEAN summits, to post-conflict zones like East Timor.
Soong has conducted countless interviews with top business leaders, including Bill Gates, Jeff Immelt, Rex Tillerson, and Carol Bartz, as well as government and political leaders such as Timothy Geithner, Jack Lew, Australian Former Prime Minister Kevin Rudd, Thai Prime Minister Yingluck Shinawatra, and Malaysian Prime Minister Najib Razak.
Soong speaks regularly at major events including the World Economic Forum.
He is the only 6-time winner of the Asian Television Awards for Best News Anchor, Voted by industry peers.
Bank of Japan Governor Haruhiko Kuroda speaks with CNBC at the 2017 Asian Development Bank meeting in Yokohama, Japan.
Foreign mining companies in Indonesia must prove their businesses are advantageous to the country, warned Finance Minister Sri Mulyani Indrawati.
Some of China's most powerful billionaires attended an annual meeting from the China Entrepreneur Club.
Credit Suisse's Nannette Hechler shares her views on investing in megatrends.
MBMG's Paul Gambles offers his thoughts on the global economy.
Rodrigo Duterte, president of the Philippines, turned 72 on Tuesday.
CNBC's Martin Soong reports on the U.S. election impact on major Asian markets.
It is hard to make a cold-eyed assessment of Thailand's King Bhumibol, partly because of the country's draconian lese majeste laws.
China is very ready to engage with the countries the U.S. has struck a trade accord with, a U.S. government official said.
The Philippines is content with a modest acknowledgment of its victory in an international court against China. This is probably a wise move.