Arch Coal rose$. 03 or 1.0 percent, to $2.97. Consol Energy Inc. fell $1.05 or 2.6 percent, to $38.82. Peabody Energy fell$. 27 or 1.7 percent, to $15.17.» Read More
In recent years Indonesia, Southeast Asia’s largest economy, has emerged as a darling of foreign investors, but that privileged status may be under threat as its economy shows signs of weakness amid policy changes that are being viewed as protectionist.
Dennis Gartman, The Gartman Letter, says he finds the recent action in the shares of coal companies enticing. Meanwhile nat gas climbs above $3.
Investor Dennis Gartman tells "Fast Money Halftime Report" how to play an energy source everyone else hates but he now likes.
David Roes, Chief Executive Officer, Asean Investment Management said the Vietnamese could yield returns of as much as 160 percent in the next three years.
Oil prices staged a rally on Wednesday partly due to the escalating turmoil in the Middle East, and analysts who expect the strife to worsen are recommending oil stocks as “a great place to be.”
Prices of commodities such as copper and gold have slumped more than 15 percent this year as investors shun risk assets and demand fell amid a moribund global economy but a demise of the mining industry is “greatly exaggerated,” according to HSBC.
Commodities bulls betting on further easing from major central banks to revive sagging prices may be setting themselves up for disappointment.
China’s GDP grew at its slowest pace in three years in the second quarter, but other less-cited indicators are already signaling that the world’s second-largest economy may be starting to turn around.
Shares of mining giants may have slumped this year on falling demand from China and as investors shun assets but they may be due for a bounce.
U.S. demand for coal is at a 24-year low, and inventories are continuing to build as the global economy slows. Wilbur Ross, WL Ross & Company chairman/CEO, discusses whether investors should expect more trouble ahead for the commodity.
Pennsylvania's sixth largest city may be on the brink of bankruptcy, with Ed Rendell, former Pennsylvania governor and NBC News political analyst, weighs in.
The FMHR traders reveal their top three trades and Brian Yu, analyst at Citi, discusses whether coal and steel stocks can make a comeback.
Coal prices in China have fallen almost 20 percent since the beginning of the year, with analysts expecting further declines as inventories remain high and coal mines in China continue to ramp up production.
Distinguished market expert Neel Kashkari, of PIMCO, offers insight on global recession and whether China is worse off than investors think. "An extreme hard landing is not impossible, so we all have to be protecting against the downside," says Kashkari.
Having suffered one blow from the Senate this week, King Coal faces another one from the EPA next week.
Jim Cramer explains what to watch ahead of the open, including why investors should stay away from investing in coal, and instead, take a look at industrial stocks instead.
Patriot Coal is repeating its commitment for new credit/loan facilities for $625 million. Brian Gamble, analyst at Simmons & Co. International, weighs in.
Richard Anderson, Delta Air Lines CEO, discusses the expansion of international travel, and why his company is looking beyond the U.S. borders for big profits, with CNBC's Phil LeBeau.
Gregory Boyce, Peabody Energy chairman & CEO, explains why he sees Asia as a "coal super cycle."
CSX chief Michael Ward told CNBC's Squawk Box Wednesday that having "a very diversified portfolio of shipments" overcame a 14 percent decline in coal shipments in the first quarter.