Crude dipped in choppy trading as traders searched for direction amidst political tensions in Ukraine and Gaza.» Read More
U.S. oil closing at its highest level in nearly two years, as markets worried about the fallout from a potential strike against Syria and the impact on supply.
Oil could briefly spike to $150 per barrel or more if Syria's supporters seek to punish the U.S. and its allies for a military strike against it by disrupting oil supplies. Brent oil could briefly spike as high as $150 a barrel.
As the world watches Syria amid concerns of a U.S.-led military intervention, halfway across the globe a nuclear disaster could be unfolding with the potential for years of repercussions in Japan.
Armed groups are exploiting the state's weakness and showing their own power in several ways, including shutting down oil production at various sites. The GlobalPost reports.
Vasu Menon, Vice President, Wealth Management Singapore of OCBC Bank says Syria is not a major producer of oil and eventually fundamentals will pull oil prices back lower.
The crisis in Syria can easily turn into a regional conflict with major economic consequences, and one of the first signs is the rise in oil prices, Sen. John McCain tells CNBC.
After a study found a potential link between natural gas fracking and earthquakes in Texas, the "Squawk on the Street" anchors discussed the costs and benefits of the process.
CNBC's Brian Sullivan and the Fast Money traders discuss the day's top trades and the stocks they'll be watching tomorrow.
Brent crude rose above $114 a barrel to trade near its highest in six months as tensions rise over Western military intervention in Syria.
Concerns about possible U.S. military intervention in Syria set markets on edge Monday and has now moved up the list of what is worrying traders.
CNBC's Jackie DeAngelis discusses the day's activity in the commodities markets and looks at where oil and precious metals are likely headed tomorrow.
As oil markets start to anticipate the prospect of U.S. military intervention in Syria, just how high prices will climb could be anyone's guess, analysts say.
As CNBC's "Global Opportunities: South Korea" series continues, Chloe Cho checks out the country's push for green growth.
CNBC's Scott Wapner and the Fast Money traders discuss the day's top trades and the stocks they'll be watching tomorrow.
CNBC's Courtney Reagan discusses the day's activity in the commodities markets and looks at where oil and precious metals are likely headed tomorrow.
Brent crude rejected its highest level since April 2 and West Texas also fell on Monday, as weak U.S. data overrode fears of oil supply disruptions and jitters over Syria.
The administration is committed to an approach that balances the need to reduce carbon dioxide with the realities of surging U.S. energy production, the energy secretary says.
Tesla sales in the Golden State are supercharging: Sales of the electric car have surpassed Porsche, Jaguar, Volvo, Land Rover, and Lincoln.
Six years after trotting out a highly acclaimed commitment to protect a rain forest, Ecuador's leftist president wants to yank the plan in favor of oil exploration.
No one would argue that Saddam Hussein was a good guy, but sometimes bad leaders are needed to keep peace and stability in countries where both peace and stability are rare.
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