Big oil's big misses. Are the bid dividends in jeopardy? With CNBC's Brian Sullivan and the Options Action traders.
The Fast Money Traders know August is a traditionally a tough month for the markets. Is it a reason to worry? The Traders discuss.
U.S. stocks closed mixed Friday, the last trading day of the month, as encouraging earnings from major tech companies offset negative reports from some energy firms and a disappointing GDP report.
Analysts say there is still more pain ahead for energy stocks, after Exxon Mobil and Chevron posted dismal quarterly results.
Discussing the market on the final trading day of July with CNBC pro columnist Mike Santoli; CNBC's Bob Pisani; CNBC contributor Evan Newmark; David Seaburg, Cowen & Company; and Oliver Pursche, Bruderman Brothers.
The street's #1 integrated oil analyst gives his picks for energy names that can weather the storm
WTI is bobbing in and out of bear market territory. Matt Smith, Clipper Data, on the numbers to watch.
CNBC's Bob Pisani reports on big misses for Exxon Mobil and Chevron.
Oil prices steadied on Friday amid short-covering after a week-long selloff but were on track to end the month about 15 percent lower.
Crude oil continued its slide, and oil stocks are suffering as a result. Paul Sankey, Wolfe Research, and Sam Margolin, Cowen & Co., offer their ideas for making money in the sector.
The "Fast Money Halftime Report" panel joined by top-ranked oil analyst Doug Terreson discuss the latest in the energy sector and crude oil collapse.
Oil giants ExxonMobil and Chevron took some major hits in Q2, but here's what happens next.
Amazon and Facebook continued to rise up the world's most valuable companies list, passing Exxon Mobil in market cap. USAT reports.
CNBC's Jackie DeAngelis digs into the latest with Chevron, Exxon Mobil and if their dividends are sustainable.
CNBC's Bob Pisani looks ahead to what's moving in early morning trading including how some oil giants are in the red.
The oil giant released its latest quarterly earnings results early Friday.
ExxonMobil earned an adjusted 41 cents per share in the second quarter, compared with expectations for 64 cents per share.
U.S. stock index futures pointed to a mostly lower open Friday amid earnings and after second-quarter GDP showed a 1.2 percent annualized growth rate.
Merck, Exxon Mobil and Amazon are making headlines this Friday morning before the opening bell.
Second-quarter GDP Friday may shed light on whether the U.S. economy bounced back from a first-quarter slump or is stuck in a rut.