Brent crude oil rose to $60 per barrel on Monday, supported by concern about disruption to exports from Libya.» Read More
Saudi Arabia says OPEC will maintain its current oil production no matter what—until crude hits $40, Breitling Energy' Chris Faulkner said.
As U.S. oil has plunged, smaller oil companies have grown vulnerable to activist influence, industry professionals say.
Environmentalists say the Environmental Protection Agency should have imposed stricter regulations on coal ash. The Fiscal Times reports.
The price of natural gas dipped below $3 on Friday, with a warm December and plentiful supplies behind the decline.
Slumping oil prices have put Russia's economy on course for a sharp recession next year, its finance minister said on Friday.
Whlie falling oil prices are helping the U.S. economy, job prospects in the oil patch aren't so bright.
Oil futures plunged on a surge in supplies of U.S. oil and a record level of gasoline.
Oil futures declined slightly Friday after paring gains from early in the session as a supply gut continued to weigh on markets.
Peter Andersen, Congress Wealth Management, and John Stoltzfus, Oppenheimer, discuss the retail sales season and what is expected to work for consumers in 2015.
The Department of Energy is reporting a build in weekly crude oil inventories, with CNBC's Jackie DeAngelis.
The American Petroleum Institute reported a large build in crude inventories, and traders await the Department of Energy report, with CNBC's Jackie DeAngelis.
U.S. crude futures extended losses after inventories unexpectedly surged last week as imports jumped and refineries maintained output.
Could Transocean be the worst traded S&P 500 stock of the year? The "Squawk on the Street" weigh in on oil production in the Gulf of Mexico.
Stephen Schork of The Schork Report told CNBC he doesn't think oil is anywhere near a bottom yet.
Is this as good as it gets? CNBC's Jim Cramer explains why he believes the stock market goes higher from here.
CNBC's Jackie DeAngelis discusses the day's activity in the commodities markets.
Brent steadied traded near $61 a barrel on Tuesday after data showed the U.S. economy grew at its quickest pace in 11 years in the third quarter.
Natural gas futures have been hit lately and it looks like it is just the beginning of the commodity's decline, Chicago Energies' Peter Amandio said.
Less global demand for oil is more to blame for the price drop than oversupply, Boone Pickens tells CNBC.
Shale oil firms in the U.S. will suffer in the next two years due to the dramatic fall in the price of the commodity, according to Dennis Gartman.
Get the best of CNBC in your inbox