SINGAPORE, July 28- U.S. crude futures fell towards $47 a barrel, close to a four-month low, in early Asian trade on Tuesday after a stock market sell-off rattled investors, adding to concerns of an oil supply glut, although a weaker dollar put a floor under prices. *U.S. crude for September delivery dropped 30 cents to $47.09 a barrel as of 0020 GMT, after ending the...» Read More
Ben Lichtenstein, President and Founder of Traders Audio, expects the U.S. stock market to seek value higher ahead of jobs data.
John Carey, EVP & Portfolio Manager at Pioneer Investments, explains what weak Black Friday sales say about the state of the U.S. economy.
CNBC's Jackie DeAngelis discusses the day's activity in the commodities markets. Traders think today's bounce can be expected, but lower oil is still ahead. Gold jumped to over $1,200, mostly on concerns about growth overseas.
For Saudi Arabia, blocking cuts in oil production protects market share. But for Venezuela, it may mean "game over" for the economy.
With oil reversing today, CNBC's Michelle Caruso-Cabrera reports Citi has put out a note saying the price of oil has hit a bottom and will go higher from its current level.
In discussing the impact of OPEC's decision to maintain production, CNBC's Brian Sullivan provides insight to what that means for energy companies in the U.S.
Art Cashin, UBS director of floor operations, discusses how oil is impacting U.S. markets and provides his outlook for December.
CNBC's Jackie DeAngelis discusses oil supply and where traders see oil falling by the end of the year.
As oil continues to fall, CNBC's Jim Cramer discusses if energy can drag down the markets and where investors should be deploying cash.
The ruble looked set for its steepest one-day fall since the Russian financial crisis of 1998, plunging about 4 percent as oil prices tumble.
The price of oil will hit "extremely high" levels in the long term as producers reduce investment because of falling prices, Jamie Webster, senior director of global oil markets at IHS Energy, says.
Jonathan Cavenagh, Senior FX Strategist at Westpac, explains why he's not diving into any long-dollar positions at current levels.
Vishnu Varathan, Senior Economist at Mizuho Bank, explains why Indonesia is experiencing pent-up inflation amid a backdrop of commodity disinflation.
Daniel Martin, Asia Economist at Capital Economics, explains why he isn't worried about data showing November factory activity falling to a three-year low.
Charles Leyland, Managing Director at Leyland Private Asset Management, says although Qantas shares are rallying on the back of lower oil prices, Virgin has the best value among airlines.
Laura Fitzsimmons, VP for Futures & Options at JPMorgan Investment Bank, says U.S. retail sales on Friday weren't as strong as expected, which indicates that U.S. consumption remains weak.
Barry Dawes, Head of Resources at Paradigm Securities, says certain Middle Eastern nations may face political pressure on the back of lower oil revenues.
Kingsley Jones, Founder and CIO of Jevons Global, expects oil markets to remain weak until the end of the year and how that will impact Europe.
Andy Xie, Independent Economist, says Beijing must rely on fiscal measures instead of monetary policy to stimulate the economy.
Deyi Tan, Executive Director at Morgan Stanley Research, says the hike in fuel prices will lead to higher consumer price inflation in November but warns that investors shouldn't worry too much.