Oriel Morrison is the co-anchor of CNBC's Street Signs, based in Singapore. Street Signs 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.
One of Australia's most prolific business journalists, Oriel Morrison has almost a decade of business and financial news reporting experience. She joined CNBC from Bloomberg, where she was a reporter and producer for Bloomberg Television News and Bloomberg Radio. Prior to that, she was with the Nine Network as one of the presenters of the Today Show and Business Sunday. Oriel also regularly anchored Qantas National Nine News and National Nine News updates.
She has also been a regular Anchor for Sky Business News and produced and presented news for various Channel 7 news programs.
The Qatar Airways CEO says allegations of improper subsidies are a smokescreen by U.S. carriers.
The Qatar Airways CEO says a blockade affecting his country is illegal and more international pressure is needed.
CNBC's Oriel Morrison reports from EXPO 2017 in Astana, Kazakhstan, with comments from the Saudi Arabian and Russian energy ministers.
The oil market is likely to move into balance by the first quarter of 2018, said Russia's energy minister Alexander Novak on Sunday.
Get ready for cheap oil and self-driving cars sooner than you may think, according to independent think tank RethinkX.
At the APOS summit in Indonesia, global media players discussed the keys to breaking into the Asia Pacific market.
Indonesian billionaire Hary Tanoesoedibjo, one of Trump's overseas business partner, told CNBC on Thursday that he may run for the top job in Southeast Asia's largest economy.
You've probably got one year to lock in gains of up to 16 percent, according to a top forecaster.
Formula One driver Nico Rosberg says he has a neutral relationship with teammate Lewis Hamilton off the racing track.
Malcolm Turnbull, Prime Minister of Australia, has a message for his G-20 counterparts: Forget protectionism and embrace open markets