Oil futures gave up gains Tuesday as China's stock market took another tumble and Greece moved closer to leaving the euro zone.» Read More
Oil rose more than 3 percent on Tuesday as a weaker dollar propped up commodities priced in the currency.
As top U.S. officials head to Saudi Arabia, CNBC's Hadley Gamble reports on Saudi Aramco and whether Saudi Arabia will be the "new frontier in shale production."
Unlike last winter's serial storm snarls, most airline carriers will more than make up for those losses thanks to lower fuel prices.
Thousands of flights were scrapped and big cities readied fleets of snowplows as the Northeast steeled itself for a blockbuster winter storm.
The historic blizzard bearing down on the East Coast will likely be bullish for energy and public utility firms, if the past is any guide.
Near term it could get "messy," says Wilbur Ross, WL Ross & Company chairman & CEO, sharing his outlook on oil.
Carl Larry, Frost & Sullivan and Nicolas Bennenbroek, Wells Fargo provide an outlook on oil as OPEC falls apart and the euro weakens
Adam Chester, head of UK macroeconomics at Lloyds Bank, shares his thoughts on the latest GDP, data for the UK.
CNBC's Jackie DeAngelis discusses the day's activity in the commodities markets. A stronger dollar put downward pressure on oil, and nat gas was down even with the winter temperatures dropping.
U.S. oil prices were steady Monday, ahead of the first big snowstorm this year in the country's Northeast.
Russian business owners in the United States feel pressure from the ruble's collapse and the country's ongoing downturn.
U.S. President Barack Obama will visit Saudi Arabia on Tuesday to meet its new King Salman after the death of his predecessor Abdullah on Friday.
Energy tycoon Boone Pickens predicted Friday that oil prices would be back near $70 or $80 a barrel by the fourth quarter of this year.
Lower crude prices are forcing layoffs in the oil patch, but the numbers are small compared to overall job growth.
Recent economic data show restaurants and bars are already benefiting from lower gas prices.
Saudi Prince Alwaleed also tells CNBC that Saudi Arabia and OPEC will not blink.
The Saudis ultimately want higher oil prices, Again Capital partner John Kilduff tells CNBC after the death of King Abdullah.
News of Saudi King Abdullah's death sent oil prices higher, but analysts dismissed the move, noting the recent trend remains intact.
Norway may be Europe's biggest oil exporter, but its premier is less concerned about energy prices than security issues around terrorism and Russia.
Brent rose on Friday on uncertainty over Saudi oil output following the death of King Abdullah.