CNBC's Jackie DeAngelis discusses the day's activity in the commodities markets.» Read More
CNBC's Bob Pisani looks at what stocks and sectors are moving today, including Tiffany and Alcoa.
As oil continues to decline, what impact will be seen in the energy industry to workers and production, with Patrick Jankowski, Greater Houston Partnership, and Stephen Schork, The Schork Report.
Oil traders are eyeing comments out of OPEC in regards to supply. CNBC's Jackie DeAngelis has the details.
CNBC's Jackie DeAngelis reports oil continued to slide this week.
Synergy Resources reported fiscal first-quarter earnings more than tripled to $21.2 million.
In a closely watched case, Nebraska's top court tossed a suit challenging a route for the Keystone XL oil pipeline.
Feeling a little more flush this year? Well, you soon could be – the fall in oil prices is expected is free up $700 for each U.S. household.
Indonesian tycoon Kris Wiluan isn't worried that the oil rout will hurt demand for his firm's oil exploration and production services.
With oil prices falling, energy stocks may seem like the last place you'd want to be, but one strategist says they could be the sleeper hit of 2015.
Rocky Mount Resources CEO Chad Brownstein thinks oil will bottom in the mid-$40s and believes now is the time to buy this sector.
Some of the world's largest oil traders have hired supertankers to store crude at sea, marking a milestone in the build-up of the global glut.
Oil held near $51 a barrel supported by a surprise drop in U.S. inventories, as bulls and bears searched for a bottom.
One trader who's already make a million dollars on oil stocks is now taking an even bigger position.
Investors hunting for value can find it in Google and Twitter, S&P Capital IQ's Scott Kessler told CNBC.
This chart of oil is something you'll only see once in your lifetime, a strategist says.
WTI crude oil prices are most correlated with oil and gas exploration companies, if history is any guide.
Investors who believe in a long-term recovery in oil prices should look to exploration and production companies, said David Tameron.
Investors stand to make as much as 30 percent on energy debt investment based on current prices of debt and the projected cost of oil, Marc Lasry said.
It's time for energy utilities and grids to cut the old-school cord, says Terry Tamminen.
The U.S. Federal Reserve sees the drop in the price of oil as good for consumers, but what about headline inflation? Tony Fratto, managing director at Hamilton Place Strategies, gives his thoughts.