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 crude briefly dipped below $56 a barrel on Wednesday to a fresh 5-½-year low and was heading for its biggest annual decline since 2008.
Experts predict a smooth succession if Saudi King Abdullah were to die, but future transitions could prove problematic.
Oil investors are paying attention to Civeo's recent plummeting as the drop points to indications of slower oil investments.
Tesla is developing a charger that automatically connects to electric cars "like a solid metal snake," chief executive Elon Musk tweeted.
It's probably fair to say that predictions about where oil is going fall somewhere between educated guesses and picking a number out of a hat.
The energy sector is worth a look even for investors wary of a short-term rebound trade—and ETFs may be the way to tiptoe back in.
Dennis Gartman of The Gartman Letter, says markets move further than anyone wants to anticipate. He shares his bets for the New Year.
With his personal fortune having fallen by half amid a rout in oil prices, the CEO of Continental Resources changed his mind about his divorce settlement.
Everyone involved in oil will be squeezed, including so-called picks and shovels companies, John Kilduff told CNBC.
There were some telling signs in the market after U.S. crude fell below $54 that have one pro thinking the worst may be over.
Investors will see a number of chickens come home to roost in 2018, economist Richard Hoey says.
CNBC's Dominic Chu breaks down the energy sector and reveals the worst performing energy ETFs in 2014.
We've seen the bottom in oil, says Morgan Downey, Money.Net commodities trader, discussing oil's outlook and potential takeover targets in 2015.
CNBC's Dominic Chu crunches the numbers and takes a look at whether the stock market's performance in January is a positive sign for markets overall.
Oil remains under pressure. Details, with CNBC's Jackie DeAngelis.
NYSE floor trader Kenny Polcari shares his favorite chart for 2014 and where he sees that indicator in 2015.
Does Gordon Gekko think 2015 will be a good year for greed? Some of the greatest Wall Street movie villains of all time offer up their predictions.
U.S. officials heralded the oil revenue-sharing agreement in Iraq but they should not rush to judgment. Here's why.
For investors nervous about falling oil prices and their effect on junk bonds issued by the energy industry, there are still some jewels amid the junk.
CNBC's Jackie DeAngelis discusses the significance of crude oil below the $60 level.