Crude oil futures tumbled as the dollar index hit a fresh eight-month high, adding more pressure to a bearish market.» Read More
The average price of regular grade gas rose 21 cents in the past two weeks, bringing it to $2.54 per gallon, according to the Lundberg survey.
Oil prices will reverse their recent gains, with U.S. crude likely to drop as far as $40 a barrel, Goldman Sachs said.
Daniel Hynes, senior commodity strategist at ANZ, says oil prices will continue to see weakness due to an inventory buildup in the U.S. and a soft demand outlook.
Something's not quite right in the that rosy jobs report, says NYSE floor trader Kenny Polcari.
Brazil's Supreme Court will probe 34 politicians in connection with a multibillion-dollar kickback scheme at state-controlled oil company Petrobras.
A train carrying oil derailed in Ontario, the company that owns the train said Saturday, which sparked a fire but no casualties.
CNBC's Morgan Brennan reports it's been the second straight month of energy-related job declines.
Tyson Slocum, Public Citizens Energy Program, and Chris Faulkner, Breitling Energy CEO, discuss oil storage concerns. We're a long way away from being energy independent and as long as that's the case, we shouldn't be exporting U.S. produced crude oil, says Slocum.
CNBC's Jackie DeAngelis reports on CME's new oil storage contract set to launch March 29th.
Former Federal Reserve Chairman Alan Greenspan, weighs in on the impact of low energy prices on the economy and whether the euro is doomed.
Brent steadied near $60 on Friday as a stronger dollar balanced worries over the impact of fighting in Libya and Iraq on oil production.
A BNSF Railway train loaded with crude oil derailed in Illinois, with two tank cars catching fire, according to local officials and the company.
CNBC's Jackie DeAngelis discusses the day's activity in the commodities markets. WTI was down and Brent was up, on the day. Today's catalysts: Profit taking and a lowered China growth target.
Pavel Molchanov, Raymond James analyst, discusses which energy stocks will benefit if indeed the oil price moves higher.
The energy industry's failure to use the data it collects means it's not as efficient as it could be, leaving money on the table.
More oil is coming out with fewer jobs added. Joseph LaVorgna, Deutsche Bank, and CNBC's Steve Liesman, discuss their concern for job growth.
Oil fell in volatile trade on Thursday in the face of a strong dollar and the U.S. commitment to forge a nuclear deal with Iran.
Hydropower, which by itself has accounted for most of the renewable energy generated in the U.S. for years, is no longer a majority of one.
Despite the meltdown in oil, prices are more likely to rise than to fall further because of political instability, an industry consultant tells CNBC.
Expect more volatility in oil, with prices staying around current levels, Exxon Mobil CEO Rex Tillerson told CNBC.