TOKYO, July 10- U.S. crude oil fell below $102 on Thursday, to trade at its lowest level in more than a month, on wavering demand for gasoline and projections for rising supplies from OPEC member Libya. *U.S. crude futures for August delivery fell 32 cents to $101.97 a barrel by 0002 GMT, after earlier trading as low as $101.72- the lowest level since June 5.» Read More
Valero says surging crude is hitting the company's margins, and the FMHR traders debate how to trade refiners. Betsy Graseck, Morgan Stanley, provides insight on impressive bank earnings. "Rising home prices will be a tail wind to large cap banks" says Graseck.
Andy Lipow, president of Lipow Oil Associates, talks about the huge drop in inventories. "World oil demand is growing," he said, and he expects sticker shock for consumers.
The average price of gasoline in the United States dipped over the past two weeks thanks to large falls in Midwestern states, a survey issued on Sunday showed.
The world is heading for a glut of refined products as new Asian and Middle East refineries increase oil processing in a move likely to force less advanced competitors in developed countries to close, the West's energy agency said on Wednesday.
Drivers in the Midwest have been hit with a big gas pump shock, reports CNBC's Sue Herera.
Louisiana's "Refinery Row" is getting ready for this year's hurricane season, reports CNBC's Scott Cohn.
Faisel Khan, senior analyst at Citi, offers insight on big oil names.
If oil keeps dropping, will refiners go with it? Philip Weiss, Argus Research, provides perspective.
Woodside Petroleum has shelved plans for its $40 billion Browse liquefied natural gas project in Western Australia, saying it will consider a floating LNG plant instead.
General Electric agreed to buy oilfield services provider Lufkin Industries to expand its profitable oil and gas business.
In the options market, big money can be made pretty quickly. For one trader, it only took a day. Here's how he did it.
Two pipeline spills have prompted new criticism from opponents of the proposed Keystone XL project, while raising questions about whether the government is adequately monitoring U.S. pipelines. The NYT reports.
Although U.S. crude has flirted with its highs, market observers and professional traders alike think oil could push lower.
Pro trader Anthony Grisanti looks at why he doesn't think gas prices will soon soar.
Amjad Bseisu, CEO of EnQuest, tells CNBC that oil reserves in the north sea are declining, although a relaxation of government regulations has prompted a boom of investment in the area.
Middle East-style oil wealth combined with a generous Nordic welfare model is slowly throttling big chunks of Norway's economy.
For a long time, the trade has been to buy oil refiners and sell big oil. Now it looks like that trade could flip.
The president wants Congress to authorize $200 million a year for 10 years for research on energy technologies.
Paolo Scaroni, CEO of ENI, promised to develop a plan of share buy back, if oil prices stay as high as where they are today, adding every time he makes a forecast on oil prices he is wrong.
Pro traders take to the techncials to explain why gasoline prices might be in for some pain.