Baker Hughes reported on Friday U.S. drillers took fewer rigs out of oilfields after the biggest drop in a month the previous week.» Read More
CNBC's Jackie DeAngelis discusses the day's activity in the commodities markets. The focus was on the Fed today, as the end of QE approaches. Stocks were up, as was the dollar, and commodities were down on the day.
Oil gave back most of the day's gains as a surprise jump in U.S. crude inventories overwhelmed the impact of a possible OPEC output cut.
In a curious case of coincidences, oil and oil stocks may have the same technical support level.
Here are the names that Pimco's Mark Kiesel believes are the best investment opportunities right now.
China will ban the import and local sale of coal with high ash and sulfur content starting from 2015 in a bid to tackle air pollution.
Lifting the 1970s ban on crude exports would go a long way to reducing energy prices and increasing jobs in the U.S., the CEO of Hess tells CNBC.
CNBC's Jackie DeAngelis discusses the day's activity in the commodities markets. Stocks and commodities rallied today, on strength in equities and a weaker dollar.
Crude jumped as the prospect of a likely supply cut from OPEC outweighed the impact of weak demand from the world's biggest energy consumers.
Islamic State militants, who once relied on wealthy Persian Gulf donors for money, have become a self-sustaining financial juggernaut.
A company that uses solar energy to recover crude has scored financing from some big oil players, highlighting a growing niche of exploration.
Sinopec is selling a $17.4 billion stake in its retail unit as the country reforms its sprawling state-owned enterprises. The Financial Times reports.
Many shale-rich countries face a dilemma, says a new report. It might mean a choice between fracking for energy or having enough water to drink.
Brent and U.S. crude rebounded modestly in choppy trading, with weak Chinese data briefly pushing the October Brent contract to a two-year low.
CNBC's Jackie DeAngelis discusses the day's activity in the commodities markets. Brent crude slides, and traders watch China and the dollar.
Falling commodity prices signal deflationary pressure, and that has to be frustrating to the central banks, Art Cashin said.
Gasoline is once more a wild card for the economy—but this time it's a potential positive because prices could fall sharply.
Schneider Electric's Matt Smith says slowing demand is driving oil prices lower and investors could see some bargain prices at these levels.
The U.S. dollar is on track for a ninth consecutive week of gains, and Dennis Gartman told CNBC he thinks the currency's run has just begun.
Discussing top picks in energy, with Lamar Villere, Villere & Co., and Darren Schuringa, Yorkville Capital Management.
Crude oil revisited levels near multi-month lows, pressured by a strong dollar, weak demand and ample supplies.