Evelyn Cheng is a staff writer at CNBC.com covering daily U.S. market moves and broader market trends across both the United States and China.
Prior to CNBC, Cheng held internships with several news outlets including The New York Times Shanghai Bureau and Metro New York.
Cheng holds a bachelor's degree in Journalism, Urban Design and Architecture Studies from New York University. She was a recipient of the Edwin Diamond Undergraduate Award, presented to the top undergraduate journalism student at NYU, and a winner of the Roy W. Howard National Collegiate Reporting Competition. Cheng was also the Editor in Chief of NYU's Asian American interest magazine, Generasian.
Follow Evelyn Cheng on Twitter @chengevelyn.
China "firmly opposes" the Trump administration's plans for tariffs on Chinese imports and "would fight to the end" if a trade war were initiated by the U.S., according to a statement from the embassy in Washington, D.C.
Bitcoin failed to hold above $9,000 on Thursday after reports of increased scrutiny on cryptocurrencies by Japan.
Alphabet subsidiary Google is getting into the blockchain space to compete with start-ups in the emerging industry, Bloomberg reported Wednesday, citing sources familiar with the matter.
A backlash against technology stocks such as Facebook is coming that could hurt the broader market, one strategist says.
Twitter and Square CEO Jack Dorsey predicts bitcoin will be the single currency of the internet, according to The Times of London.
Jed McCaleb has had a hand in some of the biggest crypto organizations to date, beginning with the Mt. Gox bitcoin exchange.
The bear market for small-cap cryptocurrencies may be over, but bitcoin bull Tom Lee still recommends investing in big coins like bitcoin.
In the two weeks before Facebook's latest struggles, Zuckerberg sold 1.14 million shares as part of regularly scheduled programs.
U.S. crude oil futures suddenly spiked more than 1 percent late Friday morning, erasing losses for the week.
A small town in northeastern New York has banned the launch of new bitcoin "mining" firms for the next year and a half, just as the state's public utilities arm ruled that upstate municipal power authorities can charge higher electricity rates for miners.