CNBC's Jackie DeAngelis discusses the day's activity in the commodities markets.» Read More
Following my blog earlier this week asking you to tell me who is to blame for GM's problems, I received the following e-mail from the automaker. Give it a read and let me know what you think.
Major automakers are expected to post steep declines in U.S. sales for May, as the spike in gasoline prices battered an industry already reeling from weak consumer confidence and tighter credit.
Some brief background so we're on the same page: the Tesla is the world's first, ultra-high-end, ultra-performance, electric sports car. The anti-Prius in virtually every way except for that one: it's electric.
The 2008 hurricane season officially begins on Sunday, and active season could have serious implications for energy prices.
For years, scientists have had a straightforward idea for cleaning up the carbon dioxide emissions from coal power, but national efforts to develop the technique are lagging badly.
In the last 10 years, the Big 3 have struggled to come up with sedans to beat the Camry, Corolla, Civic and Altima. In fact, if you look at the top 10 best selling cars right now, only 4 are American models: The Ford Focus, Chevy Cobalt, Malibu and Impala.
Imports of liquified natural gas have stalled just as domestic production appears insufficient to meet US needs, The New York Times reports.
CEOs on the frontlines of America's oil crisis discuss the effects soaring gasoline prices are having on their businesses and their customers.
AutoNation CEO Mike Jackson joined the CNBC 'Squawk Box' crew to discuss the effects higher gasoline prices are having on the automotive industry and consumers. Americans, he said, have finally reached the "tipping point" at four dollars a gallon.
Yes, gas prices are soaring, SUV values are tanking, and Detroit is bracing for the possibility of more job cuts. But there are reasons to be optimistic about the future of the industry. Here are four:
Malaysia's Petronas will buy a 40 percent stake in Australian energy firm Santos' Gladstone liquefied natural gas project in Australia for $2.51 billion, sending Santos' shares up 10%.
Actually, it has more than that. But with wind power, railcars and barges, the company's doing quite well.
Looking for a way to measure the sector? This is it.
Slightly less than 40 percent of shareholders voted at the oil company's annual meeting Wednesday to create an independent chairman.
Indonesia will quit the Organization of the Petroleum Exporting Countries because as a net oil importer it is not happy with high global crude prices, the energy minister said on Wednesday.
It's not often that an e-mail makes me stop and say "Hmmmmm. Do a lot of people feel the same way?" But, this one from Nathan did just that.
Exxon Mobil has scrapped with Venezuela's Hugo Chavez over nationalized oil projects and sparred with U.S. senators over high oil prices.
With exposure to so many crucial businesses, SPX is the "new tech" play Cramer most wants to own.
Cramer expects wind power to flourish in the coming years. If he's right, Kaydon's the kind of stock you'll want.
Welcome to the Street's favorite parlor game: blame some shadowy force for the rise in oil. Never mind that there is 85 million barrels of oil produced a day, and scant supply anywhere. There has to be something more than a global supply/demand imbalance at work here.