Chevron CEO John Watson speaks with CNBC's Brian Sullivan on the US shale boom and how US energy producers are faring against OPEC.
Chevron CEO John Watson speaks with CNBC's Brian Sullivan on whether he'd support the White House increasing the gas tax to fund infrastructure projects.
President Donald Trump claims truckers would support a higher gas tax "if we earmarked money toward the highways."
Jim Cramer speeds through his take on caller favorite stocks, including this struggling oil play.
The bull/bear debate on energy with Brian Youngberg, Edward Jones oil and gas analyst, and John Kilduff, Again Capital founding partner.
Oil prices rebounded after dropping to a one-month low the previous day, prompting investors to buy ahead of a May OPEC meeting.
The "Halftime Report" traders weigh in on three stocks that reported earnings today in an "energy edition" of our trader blitz.
Two things that are moving the markets: 1) oil, and 2) fears of a currency war.
Chevron earned an adjusted $1.23 per share in the first quarter versus expectations for EPS of 86 cents.
U.S. stock index futures pointed to a mixed open on Friday morning.
Earnings beats by big tech names could help drive stocks higher, but the "Friday-afternoon effect" may short-circuit their run.
Gains this year in energy stocks show that the battle between the climate agenda of Elon Musk and President Trump's EPA isn't one-sided.
The XLE energy ETF hit its lowest level since before the November presidential election, as crude oil logged a 7 percent loss on the week.
Jim Cramer has relied on this post-earnings investment since his days at Goldman Sachs and he’s still relying on it today.
The week ahead holds plenty of potential surprises, from the French election to the possible shut down of the U.S. government.
Jim Cramer sifts through the noise of earnings season to find the stocks worth buying - and avoiding.
Some of the names on the move ahead of the open.
Data covering the past five administrations show that Trump has enjoyed a relatively good, and surprising, market in his first 100 days.
Utilities, energy firms and materials companies have taken on debt faster than they've added to corporate earnings.
Jim Cramer got technical with oil prices to gauge crude's next moves.