To add to SMS's comments: I too, believe that you will have a very difficult time getting a job in Singapore. As a fresh graduate you must compete against all the fresh graduates in Singapore, and the rules are set to give local Singaporeans preferences over foreigners.
First, a company would need to demonstrate why they could not find a local with your job skills. The fact is, they probably could not, and so an EP would not be issued for you.
Second, even if they could secure an EP for you, they would be reluctant to do so. As a new graduate you are an unknown quantity, and if you don't work out, the company is responsible for paying for your maintenance while you are here and repatriating you to your home country. It is a high risk that no one will take.
I would also question some parts of your CV... they are not effective in selling your self. For example, your objective says, "A self-driven engineering post-graduate seeking a position in a challenging environment that inspires creativity and values learning."
Can you see that this statement focuses the action on you? You want a place that inspires creativity. The company wants an individual that can inspire creativity. Companies only 'value learning" when it contributes to the bottom line.
You would be better off with something like this: "Recent graduate of prestigious university seeks entry level position in communications electronics where I can use my knowledge and analytical abilities to create new products, solve problems, and create revenue opportunities for the company."
As a BSEE myself (97), I can tell you that your education barely scratches the surface when it comes to the level of sophistication within the electronics companies, so you need to sell yourself as to the value you can provide if hired.
What are your strengths above your academic credentials? Can you get up in front of management and effectively communicate during a presentation? Can you clearly write reports? Can you lead? Do you have a nose for solving problems? Consider creating a 'profile' section that gives a rounder picture of who you are and what you are capable of doing. As written you CV is identical to a 1000 other graduates.
The upside is that you have a good technical degree and that is in demand. If you want to get to Singapore I suggest that you look for work in an MNC elsewhere... India, China, Vietnam, Malaysia... come to mind. Once you have work experience under your belt you can either ask for a transfer internally or change to a company that will put you in Singapore.