Oil prices rose Thursday after reports showed a larger-than-expected draw in crude inventories and a decline in U.S. oil production.» Read More
Bill Nygren, Oakmark Funds, says now is the time to buy energy stocks, and reveals what two new stocks he is adding to his portfolio.
Oil prices fell on Thursday after weak U.S. economic data spurred worries over crude oil demand.
U.S. crude oil surged on Wednesday, posting its biggest one-day percentage gain since June 2012.
Numerous oil-rich clusters around the US will see an impact from by the commodity's decline. These counties are especially dependent.
After more bad news, Brazil's embattled Petrobras will likely affect the wider fate of the Brazilian economy.
The top three energy master limited funds are in the red, and retail investors are starting to panic. How far will the oil price go?
But Nobel-winning economist Robert Shiller says it's difficult to predict how oil prices will ultimately affect how Americans think about the economy.
The oil price plunge has defied all but the most pessimistic analysts. We take a look at some of the difficulties in calling the bottom.
With oil continuing to hit new lows, there are some good opportunities to make money in the energy sector, several pros told CNBC Tuesday.
CNBC's Jackie DeAngelis reports on the bearish crude oil inventory numbers.
European equities closed sharply lower on Wednesday as the turmoil in global commodity markets continued.
Traders smelling blood—or maybe oil—in the water have piled into shorts against energy-related companies.
The current situation in oil is out of OPEC's control, Pickens wrote on Twitter on Tuesday.
A look at some buying action in the oil market, with CNBC's Jackie DeAngelis.
The crucial support level in WTI Crude is $42, but we'll likely see crude trade in the $30s.
WTI crude oil fell through a key level of $45 a barrel twice on Tuesday, but recovered above that level, causing some analysts to call another bottom.
CNBC's Jim Cramer said Tuesday that countries around the world, including China and India, are starting to benefit from oil's price plummet.
The U.S. economy is "gathering strength" and plummeting oil prices are actually a "big plus" for Americans, Evercore's Roger Altman tells CNBC.
Here's how West Texas crude got its swagger back—well at least relative to its more worldly cousin Brent—explains John Kilduff.
Will cheaper fuel cause consumers to spend more in the U.S. retail sector? Oliver Chen, senior analyst at Cowen and Company, says he thinks that luxury brands like Tiffany, rather than lower-end retail, will benefit from the fall in the price of oil.