Brent crude futures turned lower after Russia said top diplomats have agreed to take immediate steps toward calming tensions in Ukraine.» Read More
Traders are looking for Forest Oil to rally after being trapped in an extremely tight range for the last month.
Jonathan Selwyn, managing director at Lark Energy, discusses the solar industry in the U.K., its future and highlights the "nice, stable" policy framework.
The United States is unlikely to make significant cuts in assistance to Egypt, despite calls from Congress to do so and a Cabinet-level meeting this week.
Timothy Lam, vice president for utilities and alternative energy at Citi, says the very strong solar panel demand coming from Asia should continue in the second half and selects his top picks.
ExxonMobil is now the worst-performing of the 30 blue-chip stocks that comprise the Dow Jones industrial average.
Peter Coleman, CEO of Woodside Petroleum, explains how it plans to manage the company's growing capital costs by moving its technology base.
CNBC's Amanda Drury and the Fast Money traders discuss the day's top trades and the stocks they'll be watching tomorrow.
CNBC's Bertha Coombs discusses the day's activity in the commodities markets and looks at where oil and precious metals are likely headed tomorrow.
Mike Vogelzang, Boston Advisors; and Mark Martiak, Premier Financial Advisors, take a look at sectors that have been the best performers over the years including energy. They also pick sectors that will shine years from now.
Global oil prices slipped on Wednesday, with losses in U.S. crude widening the trans-Atlantic spread for a second day, amid signs that Libyan exports might resume and indications that oil was flowing into the depleted Cushing storage hub.
Nick Robins, head of climate change at HSBC, estimates that big economies need to double their rate of decarbonization by 2020 to stay below "catastrophic" levels of carbon emissions.
CNBC's Michelle Caruso-Cabrera and the Fast Money traders discuss the day's top trades and the stocks they'll be watching tomorrow.
Japan will dramatically raise its warning about the severity of a toxic water leak at the Fukushima nuclear plant, its most serious action since the plant was destroyed in 2011.
As tensions in Egypt continue to rise NBC's chief foreign correspondent, Richard Engel, looks at the events of the past 24 hours and speaks to people on the ground.
Egypt plans to use billions of dollars in aid pledged by Gulf Arab states to spur the economy through new investments, Finance Minister Ahmed Galal said on Tuesday.
CNBC's Sharon Epperson discusses the day's activity in the commodities markets and looks at where oil and precious metals are likely headed tomorrow.
Robert Ayres, emeritus professor of economics, political science and technology management at INSEAD, says that there is a small bubble forming in the shale gas industry.
The huge success of drilling for shale gas via "fracking" in the U.S. has led to claims that a new industrial era is dawning. But in Europe, with different planning laws, population density and limited infrastructure, the technology is causing growing controversy.
The operator of Japan's Fukushima nuclear plant said it believes about 300 tons of highly contaminated water has leaked from a storage tank designed to hold overflows.
Steve Everley, team lead at Energy in Depth and Emily Wurth, water program director at Food & Water Watch, debates the benefits and risks of fracking in the U.S.
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