Oil retreated on Monday as Saudi Arabia's plan to halt bombing in Yemen eased tensions over supply security in the Middle East.» Read More
Juerg Kiener, MD and CIO at Swiss Asia Capital, explains when there could be a supply response to the ongoing slump in oil prices.
Russian President Vladimir Putin blamed "external factors" for its economic crisis Thursday, but failed to reassure investors.
The hacking attack on Sony may have been a practice run for North Korea's elite cyberarmy to try to cripple telecoms and energy grids.
CNBC's Jackie DeAngelis discusses the day's activity in the commodities markets. Crude was down on the day, but the market was up. Way up. Traders are looking for oil to dip into the $40s soon.
Stephen Schwarzman, Blackstone Chairman and CEO, explains why his firm sees opportunities in energy.
Winnebago reported a lower-than-expected profit as a worker shortage in Iowa and trouble sourcing key components from suppliers stymied production.
The former Clinton Treasury Secretary tells CNBC he's been taken aback by the perceived connection between oil price weakness and stock declines.
Global crude prices fell again on Thursday, a day after rallying, as traders placed new bets that the market would resume a six-month rout.
Discussing if lower energy prices are bad for stocks and the U.S. economy, with Art Hogan, Wunderlich Securities.
CNBC's Dominic Chu reports which beaten down energy stocks investors are getting in.
Discussing the state of the oil market and when prices will rise, with Maria Van Der Hoeven, IEA executive director.
Geoff Dennis, head of GEM equity strategy at UBS, says low oil prices are good for growth in most emerging markets.
Oil stocks bounced, in their best day in three years, but oil industry analysts say the equities may be premature in celebrating a bottom in oil prices.
The military pays far more than civilians because of operations and safety and transport.
Discussing how the market rally could change the Fed's outlook on interest rates, with Bill Stone, PNC Asset Management Group, and CNBC's Steve Liesman.
The oil and ruble meltdowns may be grabbing the headlines, but the real story behind the market swings is the Fed, market watcher James Paulsen tells CNBC.
Capital markets are the superpower in today's world, and they have Russia on its knees, Evercore Partners founder Roger Altman said.
CNBC's Jackie DeAngelis discusses the day's activity in the commodities markets. Crude actually ended slightly higher on the day. There was a little bit of buying going into the Fed meeting, traders said.
The airline industry will reap the benefits of lower oil prices, which could fall to as low as $30 a barrel, according to Emirates Airline's CEO.
Here's what bothers Ron Insana about the Fed's statement — its last of 2014.
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