Brent crude rose above a key support level of $50 recovering from multi-month lows, as investors await US oil inventories data to gauge supply.» Read More
Oil prices fell as officials from Iran and six world powers discussed a possible deal over Tehran's nuclear program.
Plunging oil has been a windfall for U.S. consumers, but energy-reliant countries like Angola, however, the effect has been far less beneficial.
For the past year, the turmoil in energy markets has been the biggest event in global financial markets, says David Mann, chief economist, Asia at Standard Chartered Bank.
CNBC's Jackie DeAngelis discusses the day's activity in the commodities markets. Traders focus on Iran, but headlines from the State Department drove crude higher by the end of the day.
CNBC's Rick Santelli reports the latest in dropping crude prices and the Middle East.
An incident at the Waste Isolation Pilot Plant was the result of an employee using the wrong type of cat litter to absorb liquid nuclear waste.
Expect more volatility in oil prices, which will stay in the current range for some time, John Watson told CNBC.
Tom Lee, Fundstrat Global Advisors, discusses his bullish outlook on the markets.
David Lennox, resources analyst at Fat Prophets, says U.S. energy giant Chevron's pull-out of Caltex Australia is part of a broader industry restructuring.
Chevron CEO John Watson talks oil prices, Middle East tensions, debt and dividends with, CNBC's Kelly Evans.
A Yemeni official said the Saudi-backed operation in the country would only take days, but experts said an easy conclusion is unlikely.
CNBC Pro highlights the five best strategy notes that came across our desk this week.
Against a backdrop of political chaos in the Middle East, hedge fund managers said the oil price would remain volatile and could fall as low as $30.
A new oil order has arrived and it will be marked by greater uncertainty and generally lower oil prices, strategists say.
Americans "need to understand just how important a threat Yemen can be," says one analyst.
Military intervention by Saudi Arabia in the conflict in Yemen is ringing alarm bells around the Middle East and the world.
A fledgling Latin American trade block is larger economically than Brazil, and growing three or four times as fast.
U.S. crude settled down 5 percent on Friday as fears about the disruption of crude shipments from Yemen's conflict eased.
The conflict has pitted two big oil production nations against each other, Saudi Arabia and Iran.
Former Asst. Secretary of State and former U.S. Ambassador to Saudi Arabia Ed Walker, provides perspective on the conflicts in the Middle East.