Oil prices fell on Friday, with U.S. crude looking set to post the largest monthly drop since the 2008 financial crisis.» Read More
Brent traded around $60 a barrel on Thursday after U.S. government data showed crude stocks hit a record high last week.
Soros Fund Management took new positions in the energy sector, including stakes in Devon Energy and Transocean, a regulatory filing showed Tuesday.
New York City real estate is hot, Eric Trump told CNBC Wednesday, despite what he sees as somewhat slowing Russian investment due to the collapse in oil prices.
Exxon confirmed that there had been an "incident" at its refinery in Torrance, California, but it did not offer further details.
A CSX train carrying oil derailed and erupted into flames in West Virginia, adding to safety worries about transporting crude on railroads.
CNBC's Bertha Coombs discusses the day's activity in the commodities markets. Traders expect to see another build in crude inventories tomorrow. Nat gas was higher today, as frigid temps remained in the northeast.
Edmund Shing, global equity portfolio manager at BCS Asset Management, says it is unlikely that oil price will go back down to $30 to $50, and has a better chance of reaching $70.
Oil's recovery may be short-lived, but some analysts believe now is the time to get back into energy stocks.
Oil pared gains after earlier getting support from threats to Middle East supplies and expectations lower prices may curb U.S. output.
Richard Kelly, head of global strategy at TD Securities, says that Poroshenko and Putin's cease-fire agreement is a start, but it's not yet time to get bullish on Russian equities.
Finding opportunities in the energy space given the volatility in the price of oil, with Chad Mabry, MLV Energy senior analyst.
Discussing volatility in the oil price, Charles Whall, portfolio manager at Investec Asset Management, explains why he thinks the oil price will come back up.
Gemma Godfrey, head of investment strategy at Brooks Macdonald Asset Management, gives three reasons why European equities look good in the long term, especially compared with the U.S.
CNBC's Jackie DeAngelis discusses the day's activity in the commodities markets. News from the IEA suggests Middle East production is stalling. Oil ended the day up 75 cents.
Neil Shearing, chief emerging markets economist at Capital Economics, says that both Ukraine and Russia are a long way off a sustainable solution, and sanctions will remain for some time to come.
Oil rose to near $62 a barrel, supported by concerns over the escalating conflict with Islamic State militants in Libya.
Foreign oil companies at last see an opportunity to sell gasoline on a mass scale in Indonesia with the scrapping of government price-fixing.
One Texas-based CEO explained Friday how very cheap oil could hurt people.
Wall Street believes many oil stocks will emerge from their funk this year, according to a report from Birinyi Associates.
Brian Sullivan talks to CNBC's Scott Cohn about Texas and the impact low oil prices are having on the state's economy.