Giles Keating, head of Research and Deputy CIO of Credit Suisse Private Banking & Wealth Management, outlines crucial megatrends such as an aging population in the developed world.» Read More
Lower crude prices are forcing layoffs in the oil patch, but the numbers are small compared to overall job growth.
The Saudis ultimately want higher oil prices, Again Capital partner John Kilduff tells CNBC after the death of King Abdullah.
*Partial shutdown of Indiana refinery pressures US crude. NEW YORK, Jan 23- Brent crude rose on Friday on uncertainty over Saudi oil output following the death of King Abdullah, while U.S. crude prices fell, with traders citing a reported build at the Cushing, Oklahoma storage hub and the partial shutdown of an Indiana refinery. Still, the transition should be...
Discussing stability in the Saudi oil market and the future price of oil, with price Helima Croft, RBC Capital Markets chief commodities strategist.
The bond market and commodity prices used to be the best economic gauges. But can you still trust them?
A Nebraskan family fights in protest of the Keystone XL Pipeline, which would run under their property if approved by Obama, New York Times Reports.
Saudi Prince Alwaleed also tells CNBC that Saudi Arabia and OPEC will not blink.
*Saudi-led OPEC focus set to stay on retaining market share. LONDON, Jan 23- Brent crude oil rose on Friday after the death of Saudi Arabia's king added to uncertainty in oil markets, although the new ruler indicated immediately there would be no policy change. Brent crude rose to a high of $49.80, up $1.28 a barrel, before easing to around $49.20 by 1515 GMT.
Former U.S. Ambassador to Saudi Arabia Chas Freeman, discusses the statement by Prince Alwaleed bin Talal that we will never again see $100 oil.
Prince Alwaleed bin Talal, Kingdom Holdings chairman, shares his thoughts on how lower oil prices are creating instability in the Middle East.
Prince Alwaleed bin Talal, Kingdom Holdings chairman, shares his thoughts on his uncle's legacy, and denies his country is punishing U.S. frackers.
*Saudi-led OPEC focus set to stay on retaining market share. Brent crude rose to a high of $49.80, up $1.28 a barrel, before easing to $49.25 by 1335 GMT. Hans van Cleef, senior energy economist with ABN Amro, said the initial rally after King Abdullah's death was due to uncertainty over succession and Saudi oil policy.
Ian Bremmer, Eurasia Group president, provides insight to the Saudi succession plan and the implications for oil.
Norway may be Europe's biggest oil exporter, but its premier is less concerned about energy prices than security issues around terrorism and Russia.
Daniel Yergin, IHS vice chairman, discusses the implications of the death of Saudi King Abdullah.
They want to break the back of the frackers, says John Kilduff, Again Capital, discussing how the death of King Abdullah will likely impact the oil market and global supply chain.
WSJ Middle East Bureau Chief Bill Spindle shares perspective on the next generation of Saudi leaders. And CNBC's Hadley Gamble weighs in on the succession plan.
At Davos, Howard Lutnick, chairman & CEO of Cantor Fitzgerald and BGC Partners, says that "volatility is a friend for BGC" as it at least moves the market.
*Saudi-led OPEC has kept output steady in fight for market share. SINGAPORE, Jan 23- Oil prices jumped on Friday as news of the death of Saudi Arabia's King Abdullah added to uncertainty in energy markets already facing some of the biggest shifts in decades. Brent crude futures rose to $49.70 a barrel by 0808 GMT, up $1.18 a barrel.
Mary Barra, CEO of General Motors, talks about the company's global recalls and discusses how it had a personal impact on her last year.