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 Dominic Chu looks at stocks that could potentially drop, including Baker Hughes and Helmerich & Payne.
CNBC's Morgan Brennan reports U.S. oil rigs are down by more than half versus last year; and Jackie DeAngelis rounds up the price action in oil for the week.
"We think we're close to a bottom in the oil field services cycle," Kurt Hallead of RBC Capital Markets said.
Michael Yoshikami, founder & CEO of Destination Wealth Management, expects oil that was previously kept in storage to hit the market over the next 45-90 days thereby keeping prices low.
Bank lenders are curbing the amount of money they supply to energy companies amid an ongoing swoon in the price of crude oil.
Michael Scialla, research analyst at Stifel, says that despite oil's volatility, he expects prices to rise in the next 18 months.
Crude saw the biggest 1-day rally in 2 months. Michele Della Vigna, Goldman Sachs, discusses his forecast for the rest of the year.
Oil equipment provider Schlumberger on Thursday said it would cut an additional 11,000 jobs, which brings the total number of cuts to 20,000.
Solar's big heyday may be just three years away as the unsubsidized cost of panels plus storage will cost less than the grid in some areas, Bernstein said.
OPEC reduced its forecasts for non-OPEC oil supply growth in 2015, but said demand for its oil would be higher than previously thought.
Saudi Arabia will open its $532bn stock market to direct foreign investment on June 15, allowing foreign institutions to buy shares from then.
As oil turned positive for 2015 Wednesday, Jon Najarian looked to capitalize on the crude comeback.
The initiatives come as Apple this year met a self-imposed goal of powering all its U.S. operations with renewable energy to reduce carbon emissions.
Energy companies are in talks with bank lenders about borrowing money, which is prompting some to dump out of their bank loans, reports CNBC's Kate Kelly.
The idea that crude oil could crater in the next couple of weeks is being challenged as oil futures bounce off 2015 highs and are now up 17 percent this month.
Natural gas inventories came in more than expectations up 63 BCF, reports CNBC's Jackie DeAngelis.
The financial risks of a surge in U.S. oil production - and the ensuing price drop - could hit emerging markets hard.
Demand for oil will be higher this year than previously thought, according to new forecasts from the International Energy Agency.
Brent crude oil hit 2015 highs above $63, and analysts said more price rises were likely despite market oversupply.
The U.S. government forecasts that crude oil output for 2020 will be 10.6 million bpd, a high number given recent oil prices.