Oil rig counts in the U.S. rose for the first time since December 2014 last week, which could impact year-end price targets.» Read More
As concerns about the glut of oil in the world continues to weigh, some have questioned why prices haven't fallen even further.
Negotiators could still reach a deal to lift sanctions on Iranian oil exports and send prices further south, analysts say.
CNBC "Fast Money" traders picked their best plays on the continued up-and-down movement in oil prices.
Once a darling of emerging market investors, the slump in oil prices mean Nigeria’s economy is seen continuing to slow after this weekend’s elections.
As talks between the West and Iran continue, analysts have warned that a successful deal could further compound the glut in global oil markets.
Plunging oil has been a windfall for U.S. consumers, but energy-reliant countries like Angola, however, the effect has been far less beneficial.
Expect more volatility in oil prices, which will stay in the current range for some time, John Watson told CNBC.
A new oil order has arrived and it will be marked by greater uncertainty and generally lower oil prices, strategists say.
The conflict has pitted two big oil production nations against each other, Saudi Arabia and Iran.
Yemen is but a small producer of crude, so investors should not be overly concerned about the conflict, Francisco Blanch of Bank of America Merrill Lynch told CNBC.
Royal Dutch Shell plans further job cuts in its UK North Sea oil and gas business in 2015, adding to its cost cuts in response to falling oil prices.
"Fast Money" traders discussed how to play Wednesday's selloff in biotech, transportation and technology names.
Investors betting on a reversal in oil's lengthy slump poured billions into energy-related financial products this month.
The energy industry decried the new federal fracking regulations as redundant and expensive, but the feds insist costs will be minimal.
Is oil headed to $100? $30? It may not matter, says Ron Insana. It could be headed the way of the dinosaurs.
Civil strife and terrorism in Yemen could pose a greater threat to the Gulf countries of the Middle East than tumbling oil prices, a major bank said.
OPEC and lower global oil prices delivered a one-two punch to the drillers in North Dakota and Texas. Now they are fighting back.
Here's why Russia will likely try to spoil an Iran nuclear deal, a critic of the Russian government told CNBC Monday.
The average price of regular grade gasoline fell 4 cents in the past two weeks, bringing it to $2.50 per gallon, according to the Lundberg survey.
Retired Gen. Petraeus joined Netanyahu in saying it is Iran, not ISIS, that is the real enemy. So why is the US trying to do business with Iran?