Sri Jegarajah is a CNBC Senior Correspondent based in Singapore. An experienced business and financial markets correspondent who specializes in commodities since 1997, Sri follows global energy developments closely.
Covering financial markets for more than 15 years, Sri has reported on major global events including including the 2016 Jakarta attacks, 2008 financial crisis, the Indian Ocean tsunami and the aftermath of the 2011 tsunami disaster from Tokyo. He twice received the Bronze Medal in 2009 and 2013 for Best News Correspondent by the New York Festivals International TV & Films Awards.
Prior to joining CNBC in 2005, Sri was an energy reporter for Dow Jones Newswires and Bloomberg News in Singapore.
Energy experts poured scorn on the prospect of Russia and Saudi Arabia collaborating to stabilize the oil market, after the two countries made a joint statement to that effect on Monday.
Can the Chinese government re-invent the G-20 and make it relevant, when its members are pulling in different directions?
Chinese internet search giant Baidu is eyeing Europe as a potential playground despite the uncertainty posed by Brexit and Apple’s tax troubles.
Crude oil will likely remain at $40-45 per barrel, the Indonesian finance minister told CNBC, adding that he was “comfortable” with these prices.
The chances of anything market moving coming out of the G-20 leaders' summit in Hangzhou, China are low, judging by currency strategists' comments.
The proposed TTIP deal is tough to sort out but governments should not give up, senior officials from the OECD and WTO told CNBC.
Donald Trump is not on the G-20 Hangzhou guest list and neither he nor the U.S. Presidential race are on the official agenda. But he’s there in spirit.
CNBC's Sri Jegarajah reports on today's trading action in Asia as the Nikkei falls more than 1-percent amid renewed consumer prices concerns.
CNBC's Sri Jegarajah provides highlights of economic data out of Japan and China.
CNBC's Sri Jegarajah reports Japan shares slip after data shows the world's third-largest economy stalls in April through June.