U.S. oil prices fell for a sixth straight day on Thursday, approaching a more than 12-year low, weighed by brimming crude inventories.» Read More
CNBC's Jackie DeAngelis discusses the day's activity in the commodities markets.
President Obama has upped U.S. engagement in Syria. Here's how to play energy markets in the wake of the escalating conflict, says Michael Bolliger.
The average gas price in the U.S. broke a 19-week-long decline when the price plummeted by 63 cents per gallon.
Oil ministers in Saudi Arabia and the United Arab Emirates (UAE) rebuffed concerns over oil from the International Monetary Fund.
Saudi Arabia is determined to stick to its policy of pumping enough oil to protect its global market share, the Financial Times reports.
Oil and gas giant Apache was reportedly approached to be bought. The company turned the offer down, but given Apache's $18 billion market cap, it was likely a major oil producer. Gail Nicholson, KLR Group, discusses.
Low oil prices are likely to spur buying, particularly in Asia, that rebalances supply and demand even as OPEC sticks with its robust production quota.
Australia's Santos ended months of uncertainty on Monday, opting to raise $2.5B through two share sales and the sale of a stake in a gas field.
Toshiba said it has sued five former executives over a $1.3 billion accounting scandal, and the company reported a quarterly operating loss.
CNBC's Bob Pisani explains why he's watching bank, energy, and mining stocks.
Pavel Molchanov, Raymond James, and Dan Weiss, League of Conservation Voters, discuss what the Keystone rejection means for the oil industry.
Oil prices were down for a third straight day on Friday as the dollar rallied on expectations of a rate hike before the year-end.
Elon Musk, CEO of Tesla Motors, expects millions of Teslas to hit the road, some with a range of 500 miles, in a decade or more.
China is known as a major consumer of oil. But it also controls the oil markets in this way, says Steve Kopits.
A key group said it needed reassurance testing was reliable in order to allocate capital to the right players.
President Barack Obama said the proposed pipeline project had occupied "an over-inflated role in our political discourse."
Offshore winds may be the greatest untapped resource in the US, as developers build the first wind farm off the coast of Rhode Island.
ETP CEO Kelcy Warren, discusses the rejection of the Keystone XL pipeline by President Obama Friday.
The bracing waters of the smallest state in the U.S. will soon be home to its first offshore wind farm.
CNBC's Jackie DeAngelis reports on the oil market's close, live from the NYMEX.