Oct 6- Bankrupt miner Patriot Coal Corp, which is in the midst of auctioning off its assets, has issued a new WARN notice to its employees. Patriot Coal expects to lay off more than 2,000 workers in West Virginia, the Associated Press reported Tuesday. The new WARN notice from Patriot Coal extended the period from the original WARN notice issued on Aug. 3, 2015, because...» Read More
James Chanos, President, Kynikos Associates, says there is more bad news for global coal on the horizon as many countries switch to natural gas.
Ephrem Ravi, Head of Metals & Mining Sector, Asia Ex-Japan Equity Research at Barclays says investors should be cautious when investing in pure-play coal companies, with the expectation that the coal price will continue to decline.
Miner Cliffs Natural Resources reported a drop in second-quarter earnings as global iron ore prices slid, but the results topped forecasts. Shares rose after-hours.
Coal stocks surged on increased power demand because of the heat wave across the East Coast. Why is the White House waging a war on this resource? Gregory Boyce, Peabody Energy, provides perspective.
Coal stocks are topping gains in today's trading session, with the "Fast Money" traders; and what to make of Microsoft's restructuring, with Colin Gillis, BGC.
Daniel Hynes, Director and Head of Strategy at CIMB tells CNBC's Cash Flow why he thinks Australian coal production will need to fall before the market can improve.
The US Chamber of Commerce said the president's Climate Action Plan punishes Americans with higher energy bills and fewer jobs. But a new study finds the opposite.
Kevin Crutchfield, Alpha Natural Resources CEO, weighs in on the decline in coal emissions and the White House's war on coal. "This is not only a war on coal, this is a war on Americans," he says.
"Currently people suggest we can do without coal, but coal makes up 40 percent of America's energy," says Colin Marshall, cloud Peak Energy president and CEO.
The White House is now waging a full-fledged war on coal, says CNBC's Larry Kudlow and Sen. Joe Manchin (WV-D).
Mad Money host Jim Cramer shares his final thoughts of the day.
China led a rise in global carbon dioxide emissions to a record high in 2012, casting doubt over the chances of limiting global warming to an acceptable level.
Growth in energy demand from developing nations will soon surpass the total energy consumed by the world in 1970. Is the world prepared to meet the energy needs of rising nations?
If the U.S. disappeared tomorrow, with global warming emissions dropping to zero, annual global emissions would be back to their current level in four years, courtesy of China.
Fast Money traders Pete Najarian and Mike Murphy debate whether Netflix has room to run at its current price. And, Michael Dudas, Sterne Agee, provides his top three commodity plays in gold, silver and coal.
Famed distressed asset investor Wilbur Ross of WL Ross & Co. shares his economic outlook, and discusses where coal might be headed.
The Fast Money traders weigh in on how to play the coal space, and share their trade on some of today's top movers in the market.
China's plans to unlock what could be the world's biggest shale gas reserves risk running further off track after 16 firms recently awarded exploration rights lacked one core skill - not one has drilled a gas well before.
Jiong Shao, Chief China Strategist at Macquarie discusses what reforms he thinks are most important for China and what investors should do with their money at this time.
Gareth Penny, executive chairman of New World Resources, tells CNBC that they have seen coal prices reduce by thirty percent over the course of 2012 which has resulted in a loss for the business.