Oil edged up following a 5 percent drop in the previous session, as high global production prompted analysts to warn of further falls.» Read More
After Shell's BG deal, investors might be tempted to chase the next potential energy takeout. Here's why that could be a big mistake.
Oil prices rallied on Thursday as strong German economic data and continued uncertainty about an agreement on Iran's nuclear program provided lift.
It's been a rocky road for transports. But for those willing to ride out the volatility, there are good buying opportunities.
Jonathan Barratt, chief investment officer of Ayers Alliance Securities, explains why Shell's $70 billion deal for BG group may just be the first of many energy mergers.
CNBC's Jim Cramer explains why he believes BG Group will come out on top in its deal with Shell.
John Dowd, Fidelity portfolio manager, discusses what level he thinks oil goes higher.
Shell’s $69 billion bid for BG Group could increase its exposure to Brazil at a time when the country appears to be destabilizing and stagnating.
After Shell's big deal, are more takeouts coming down the pike? Lawrence McDonald and Andrew Keene discuss with Brian Sullivan.
Iran will agree to a final nuclear deal only if all sanctions over its disputed nuclear work are lifted, President Hassan Rouhani said.
As oil bounces off the lows, not every energy name is along for the ride. Here are the stocks that could "overshoot to the downside" now.
Oil settled at $50.42 a barrel after government data showed the largest weekly increase in US crude inventories since 2001.
OPEC should cut supply by 800,000 barrels per day or more to prevent a return of Iranian exports from weighing on prices, Libya's OPEC governor said.
Exxon could make a deal soon, and targets for oil majors range from U.S. shale producers to distressed mining and resources firms, analysts tell CNBC.
Southeast Asia's biggest coal-fired power plant on the island of Java, but the $4B project is yet to be launched and President Widodo is in a dilemma.
Tehran officials are in Beijing this week to seek more oil sales, in a move that could pressure the U.S. to sign off on a sanction-lifting deal.
Leaders in Brazil, Mexico, Venezuela, Chile and elsewhere in Latin America are facing a choice: Clean up — or they'll be out.
Discussing commodity and currency trading, with Jeff Currie, Goldman Sachs head of commodities.
Gordon Charlop, Rosenblatt Securities, weighs in on what's driving volatility in oil prices at the NYSE.
Jeff Currie, Goldman Sachs head of commodities, discusses the shift in sentiment in energy.
Jeff Currie, Goldman Sachs head of commodities, weighs in on consolidation in the energy industry, after Royal Dutch Shell announced it is buying BG Group.