Jan 27- Coal miner Peabody Energy Corp said it expected demand in the United States to decline in 2015, mainly due to lower natural gas prices. Peabody said it would pay a quarterly dividend of 0.25 cents per share, way below the 8.5 cents per share it paid in November. The company, which has mining operations in the United States and Australia, forecast U.S. coal...» Read More
Natural gas prices have been plummeting over the past few weeks to a 7-year low while oil is climbing to 2009 highs. Addison Armstrong, director of market research at Tradition Energy, and Peter Beutel, president of Cameron Hanover, discussed their outlooks.
China and Australia struck a $41 billion agreement to provide China with liquefied natural gas (LNG) Tuesday, and the deal is an example how China is grabbing up energy at cheap prices at a time when it is one of the few countries investing in resources, experts told CNBC Asia.
Plus, get calls on the utilities, taxing stock trades and more.
That depends on whether Congress takes up the cause for natural gas.
Cramer asked the Clean Energy Fuels CEO for an answer.
Are the bulls running out of steam? Could be? While their heavier counterparts in London have already hit $76, WTI in New York can’t even muster a serious run to $75, writes Stephen Schork.
In light of yesterday’s report, there is nothing to suggest we will not see a test of support back in the mid $3s, writes Stephen Schork.
How will the market regain its losses? Cramer analyzes all the possibilities – and gives you stocks to play them.
When American stocks fail to deliver, Cramer urges investors to head north of the border.
Plus, get calls on the banks, natural gas and more.
The Cash for Clunkers program has been vital towards resuscitating the US auto industry and should continue, AutoNation CEO Mike Jackson told CNBC.
Forget cap-and-trade. If Washington wants less pollution, this is how to do it.
Some homeowners and companies are embracing so-called “cool roofs” that reflect heat as an affordable tool against climate change.
Oil prices surged yesterday, ostensibly, if media accounts are to be believed (they’re not) on news that sales of existing homes in the U.S. increased for a third straight month. We will be honest… we had no idea it required so much crude oil to resell a home in the U.S., writes Stephen Schork.
Word on the Street has it that the SEC will approve the UNG for those additional 1,000,000,000 units the ETF is seeking… and at the same time government officials will continue to rail at excessive speculation in the market, writes Stephen Schork.
The price of oil has always been front and center for market watchers, but it is now watched as closely as ever.
Energy prices were firm on Thursday. Natural gas futures in New York surged (and that is putting it mildly) in the wake of, what was hardly a bullish, report from the EIA.
Energy prices were mixed on Wednesday. Natural gas futures in New York corrected following Tuesday’s peculiar rally, while the liquids complex rallied out of a key technical area of support. Thus, bulls rose to the occasion in the oil markets. Now the question holds… can the bears return the favor?, Stephen Schork.
The company is expected on Thursday to announce the creation of an indexing system meant to help retailers determine the social and environmental impact of their products.
When U.S. energy and commerce officials arrive in Beijing on Tuesday, they will confront policies that protect China’s solar panel and wind farm industries.