The country aims to tackle industrial overcapacity and curb pollution.
Sanford Bernstein's David Vernon talks about what's driving railroad stocks and coal concerns.
The country works to reduce industrial overcapacity and curb pollution.
Less than a year ago major shale firms were saying they needed oil above $60 a barrel to produce more; now some say they will settle for far less.
No matter who gets appointed to the Supreme Court, there is only one fate for the U.S. coal industry, according to labor and economic data.
Moody's Investors Service downgrades Noble Group to Ba3.
Insight to what's going on in the Baltic Exchange Dry Index, and the state of shipping in the U.S., with Robert Perri, AXIA Capital Markets.
Union Pacific CEO Lance Fritz talks about his company's earnings miss which he attributes in part to what he calls an "energy recession."
CNBC's Eurnice Yoon reports uncertainty in China's coal industry could have ripple effects throughout the Chinese economy as the country pledges to reduce pollution.
Heard of uranium? It is this year’s top-performing mining commodity. Colin Hamilton, head of commodities research at Macquarie, discusses why he thinks it will outperform in 2016 as well.
More than 220 flights at Beijing's airport were canceled Friday as pollution caused poor visibility, China's official Xinhua news agency reported.
Oil markets are hurting due to strong supply and lower economic growth, particularly in Asia, and the price adjustment has yet to take place, notes Daniel Hynes, senior commodity strategist at ANZ.
With coal prices down and demand weak, Qiu Zhijie, owner of Yongshun mine in Inner Mongolia, says "the more coal I sell, the more money I lose everyday."
The coal industry that has been China's lifeblood now faces a cloudy future, as authorities vow to reduce carbon emissions.
The Jharia coal field is home to some of the longest-burning fires in the world.
India's largest and most productive coal fields are also home to the largest collection of some of the longest-burning coal fires in the world.
Benjamin Sporton, CEO of the World Coal Association, says clean coal will be a key part of many countries’ climate change action plans.
More than 180 countries have already made firm commitments to cut carbon emissions, says Barbara Finamore, Asia director of the China program at the Natural Resources Defense Council.
China and the U.S. are the world's two biggest users of coal and together account for almost half of all the world's CO2 emissions.
Emad Mostaque of consulting company Ecstrat makes the case for triple-digit crude in an interview with Mandy Drury.