Oil prices were pressured Tuesday by a report showing supply will not drop quickly enough to erode a global surplus.» Read More
An expected drop in crude prices to $30 to $40 a barrel might not be enough to balance global oil markets, analyst Jamie Webster says.
Experts forecast crude prices will decline this fall to levels where many producers could be unable to make money, according to a new CNBC Oil Survey.
Oil prices fell Monday as Japan suffered an economic contraction and China's slowdown continued to weigh on oil market sentiment.
Refiner stocks like Tesoro and Valero have proven resilient despite a prolonged slump in oil prices.
Where is oil headed? Helima Croft, RBC Capital Markets chief commodities strategist, joins the Closing Bell panel to discuss.
CNBC's Deirdre Bosa uses Kensho data to look at what happens to oil stocks a week after crude plunges 20 percent or more.
U.S. crude oil held gains Friday after oilfield services firm Baker Hughes reported its oil rig count rose for a fourth straight week.
A technical trading event on Monday could lead to a huge move for crude oil.
A seasonal event that happens every year may be what finally pushes oil prices to rock bottom.
A crane accidentally took out a power line to the primary Tesla Motors factory in California on Friday morning.
Technical analyst Walter Zimmermann explains why oil's fall may not stop for another year.
Anatoli Annenkov, senior European economist at Societe Generale, discusses how financial factors have impacted oil prices.
Low energy prices and a weaker euro has aided euro zone exporters, fueling growth.
Randy Ollenberger, senior oil analyst & managing director at BMO Capital Markets, recommends investors to stay underweight the energy sector for the time being, as the supply glut persists.
Producer price inflation data, consumer sentiment and industrial production? Traders may be diverted more by other factors.
Tesla Motors said it was looking to raise about $642.5 million through a share sale, above the $500 million it announced on Thursday.
CNBC's Jackie DeAngelis reports the latest action with crude oil.
While much of the U.S. is seeing cheap gas this summer, drivers in Chicago and across the Midwest are in for some real pain at the pump.
Cars are more efficient than ever, but fuel costs have also been rising. On a miles-per-dollar basis, driving today is much like it was in the 1950s.
Big oil companies have shed a combined $400 billion in market cap in the past year. Now one expert sees rare opportunity in the space.