As tensions in the Ukraine rise, European sanctions are squeezing Russia's energy sector. Production is flat, and oil deliveries are down.» Read More
After being battered by falling crude prices, many U.S. energy stocks may soon blow past broader U.S. markets, one analyst said.
Brazil's state-run oil giant, Petrobras, is engulfed in arguably the largest financial scandal in the country's history.
Mexico is opening its state-run oil industry to outside investors for the first time in 75 years in a bid to match the U.S. oil-boom story.
BP CEO Bob Dudley said oil companies need to adjust to new realities, including a cheap crude environment and tougher regulations.
Pioneer Natural Resources CEO Scott Sheffield says he's optimistic the U.S. will lift an oil export ban after recent meetings with lawmakers.
Oil CEOs expect low oil prices to linger for at least a few years, due to a market flush with private financing and productive wells.
Oklahoma's earthquakes are racking up millions of dollars in damages and unleashing a political and financial maelstrom.
The oil-price crash has upset the most fundamental assumptions in long-term plans to meet the world's energy needs, says the CERAWeek chair.
Crude would need to rise to $75 immediately and stay there for a year in order to justify the levels where energy stocks are trading right now.
Alaska Sen. Lisa Murkowski plans to introduce legislation this year to end the ban on US oil exports, in place since the 1970s.
Most of the oil spilled in the disaster is gone, but effects on the Gulf of Mexico are still being gauged. NBC News reports.
US oil companies have quickly become the new swing factor in the oil market. How they react to the crash will be key to future oil prices.
The dramatic 10-month drop in the price of oil could be due to ultra-loose monetary policy by the U.S. Federal Reserve, according to a senior analyst.
"We think we're close to a bottom in the oil field services cycle," Kurt Hallead of RBC Capital Markets said.
A group of investors sees a climate-related profit squeeze on oil, and they're calling for better disclosure from energy companies.
OPEC reduced its forecasts for non-OPEC oil supply growth in 2015, but said demand for its oil would be higher than previously thought.
Demand for oil will be higher this year than previously thought, according to new forecasts from the International Energy Agency.
The financial risks of a surge in U.S. oil production - and the ensuing price drop - could hit emerging markets hard.
The "Halftime Report" traders give their trades for the second half.
Iran's oil minister said OPEC should cut daily production as lower oil prices have caused pain for OPEC's less wealthy producers.