Oil prices steadied Friday as a sharp fall in the dollar balanced evidence of growing oversupply.» Read More
CNBC's Jackie DeAngelis discusses the day's activity in the commodities markets. Oil sold off again today, as traders look for it to move lower. The average gas price in the US is now $2.39.
Oil's drop in price is affecting states across the country in different ways, but Alaska's hit has been the hardest.
While some are praising New York's decision to ban fracking, some business owners who were hoping for a drilling-related boom are disappointed.
The Cuba rapprochement is a reminder that a Ukraine resolution is needed and that it's time to end the Cold War once and for all, says Jeffrey Sachs.
Rosneft and Morgan Stanley have ended a deal for an oil trading storage business, reports CNBC's Michelle Caruso-Cabrera.
Morgan Stanley and Rosneft announced on Monday that they had to terminate the sale of Morgan Stanley's oil unit due to likely regulatory refusal.
Oil-rich Saudi Arabia is expected to defy the recent slide in the price of oil and keep to its spending commitments.
Discussing the slump in oil prices, and the impact, if any, to mining, with Doug Oberhelman, Caterpillar Chairman and CEO.
The average price of a gasoline in the U.S. fell 25 cents in the past two weeks, tumbling to its lowest level in more than five-and-a-half years.
Ivan Szpakowski, Analyst, Commodities Research at Citi, expects more downside risks for fuel prices moving forward and explains what that means for China's oil production growth next year.
Mike Harrowell, Director of Resources Research at BBY, says oil prices could fall to $15-20 a barrel unless Saudi Arabia cuts output to restore market balance.
Joe Magyer, Senior Advisor at The Motley Fool, says markets should be concerned with the collective fall in commodity prices, which could be reflecting a weakening world economy.
Channing Smith, Managing Director at Capital Advisors, says good news from the Fed spurred a "Santa rally" in the U.S. last week and outlines opportunities in the energy sector for 2015.
Oil prices resumed their downward march on Monday after Saudi Arabia's powerful oil minister said OPEC would not cut production at any price.
Noted investor Dennis Gartman told CNBC he's like to think oil is stabilizing, with the vast majority of the move over.
Less cash flow from oil companies could pinch loan payments to banks but more gas savings in consumers' wallets will create new business.
The Environmental Protection Agency announced on Friday the first national regulations for the safe disposal of coal ash from power plants.
Oil at $50 a barrel is not going to scare some producers, and investors should focus on companies with core acreage in good basins, said Mike Kelly.
Some big news this week, including Russia and North Korea. Did any change the game for the market? NYSE floor trader Kenny Polcari weighs in.
CNBC's Bob Pisani reports on encouraging buying in energy, and why banks are the problem.