Energy

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  • Too much panic in the market: Strategist

    Markets are reading the oil price collapse as a recession indicator, explains David Lafferty, chief global strategist at Natixis Global Asset Management.

  • Floating Production Storage and Offloading (FPSO) vessel docked at the Sembcorp Marine Tuas shipyard in Singapore

    Oil prices fell on Monday as news that Iraq's output reached a record last month kept investors focused on oversupply.

  • Some states dependent on energy revenues are facing strained budgets due to low oil prices, according to an S&P report.

  • Oil & stocks in lock step

    Eric Chemi reports on the correlation between oil and stocks reaching alltime highs.

  • An oil pumpjack works at dawn in the Permian Basin oil field on January 20, 2016 in the oil town of Andrews, Texas.

    David Bianco, Deutsche Bank, and Kevin Book,ClearView Energy Partners, share their outlook on the markets and oil. Oil oversupply continues through the second half of the year, says Book.

  • A worker walks at Nahr Bin Umar oil field, north of Basra, Iraq December 21, 2015.

    Iran's oil minister said any emergency meeting of the OPEC would hurt the crude oil market if it made no decision to shore up falling prices.

  • A worker checks the valve of an oil pipe at Nahr Bin Umar oil field, north of Basra, Iraq December 21, 2015.

    Despite the slide in crude, one strategist believes short covering will trigger a bounce in oil prices.

  • Re-emergence of Iran may limit oil price upside

    Alia Moubayed, economist for Middle East & North Africa at Barclays, discusses Iran’s ability to pump more oil again in an already over-supplied market.

  • Oil has a bigger run ahead: Pro

    Current disconnect between price of oil per barrel and the marginal cost of producing it won't last long as gravitational forces will bridge the gap says Joe Magyer, senior analyst at The Motley Fool.

  • Iranian workers walk at a unit of South Pars Gas field in Asalouyeh Seaport, north of Persian Gulf, Iran November 19, 2015.

    The havoc wreaked by oil prices are still being felt across markets, with one factor having a big influence on prices: Iran.

  • Market’s strong correlation to oil

    SCMDirect.com’s CIO, Alan Miller discusses the dramatic fall in oil over the past year and its influence on markets worldwide.

  • Brandon Shamy, a New Jersey-based Smoothie King franchisee, is seeing a boosted bottom line thanks to lower oil prices.

    Oil’s slide may be adding to market jitters on Wall Street, but some small businesses on Main Street are seeing boosted bottom lines.

  • Oil workers using chain to position drill on drilling platform.

    Banks are raising red flags about energy loans on their books, but they may be unable to bring down the hammer on drillers.

  • Saudi Arabia has huge untapped potential: Pro

    Alia Moubayed, economist for Middle East & North Africa at Barclays, discusses Saudi Arabia’s economy in relation to the low oil price environment.

  • Georgia could link Asia with Europe: PM

    Georgia’s prime minister, Giorgi Kvirikashvili says a liberal and open economy is an important driver for growth, while discussing the country’s relationship with Europe.

  • Eradicating HIV from the planet: (RED) CEO

    (RED)’s CEO, Deborah Dugan explains how HIV can be eradicated by 2030 with the right strategy, while discussing the charity’s current projects.

  • How will Iranian oil impact the market?

    Richard Mallinson, geopolitical analyst at Energy Aspects, says the big questions are how much oil will come out of Iran and how quickly it enters the market.

  • Is it business as usual with the oil rally?

    Markets having already priced in the oil oversupply to an extent, says Herald Van Der Linde, head of APAC equity strategy at HSBC.

  • Oil : Lower for longer?

    Arve Johan Kalleklev, regional manager for DNV GL, says the consultancy's annual survey found oil and gas sector executives were pessimistic about the outlook.

  • Eradicating HIV from the planet: (RED) CEO

    CNBC talks to (RED)'s CEO, Deborah Dugan.

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