Two energy chief executives disagree about the risks of relying too heavily on renewable sources.
Norway's $900 billion sovereign fund was told to cut its exposure to the global coal industry and sell stakes in firms that focus on the sector.
Federal analysis projects that coal production, as well as carbon emissions, will drop significantly under proposed regulations.
Solar power is proving it can compete without government help. And that means the main criticism of solar—cost competitiveness—is history.
Coal has a lot of headwinds, says Goldman Sachs head of commodities Jeff Currie.
Prices of fossil fuels may be plumbing multi-year lows, but that's not likely to keep them from being displaced by renewable energy, analysts said.
Noble's shares dropped for a second day despite analysts' skeptical view of an anonymous, critical research report comparing the company to Enron.
There is too much supply of coal at a time when global demand for the fossil fuel is cooling.
Norfolk Southern expects a solid U.S. economy to boost its business in 2015 but said it was too early to gauge the impact of lower energy prices.
Are coal stocks the ultimate energy value play, or should bottom-fishing stock pickers stay far away?
A U.S. export authority told some oil companies that they should consider exporting a lightly processed form of crude oil without formal permission.
A flurry of acquisitions of coal assets by Japanese firms signals that some trading houses are betting a depressed coal market is bottoming out.
The price of oil will normalize around $60 as China's economy cools down to digest overinvestment, economist Andy Xie said.
Solar stocks have been dropping on fears that cheap oil will kill demand for renewables. But oil has no impact on solar.
Suddenly cheap oil may spur economic re-calculations across the board, but analysts are sticking with a still-sunny outlook for renewable energy.
An accident at a nuclear facility in Ukraine underscored the country's lack of energy security, said experts and stakeholders.
Over the next 25 years, the U.S. will become a global energy powerhouse. That shift will reshape geopolitical power.
The world will see huge shifts on both the usage and supply sides of the energy equation, according to BP's annual global energy forecast.
Businesses are complaining about Beijing's use of non-tariff barriers from customs clearance to quality restrictions to curb raw material imports.
Natural gas futures swung wildly before closing lower for the first time in 10 sessions, signalling a volatile winter ahead for the commodity.