CNBC's Jackie DeAngelis discusses the day's activity in the commodities markets. Oil dropped to $97 on China concerns and a huge oil inventory build this week. Nat gas took a breath on warmer temperatures. And gold was up while copper was down again.» Read More
Just a few years ago, the economic prognosis for new nuclear reactors looked bright. The prospect of growing electricity demand, probable caps on carbon-dioxide emissions and government loan guarantees prompted companies to tell the Nuclear Regulatory Commission that they wanted to build 28 new reactors. Now that's changed. The NYT reports.
Check out Cramer’s interview with this industry CEO and decide for yourself.
And bonds are “a sucker bet.” Plus, get calls on tech, natural gas and more.
The loyalty to this retailer borders on worship, Cramer said. Plus, get calls on retail, oil services and more.
Plus, a call on natural gas.
With the summer ending this weekend and the outlook for a warmer-than-normal winter, prices might be expected to stay below $4.00 for the foreseeable future. Not so fast.
Chesapeake Energy, one of the country’s largest gas producers, boasts that its “offensive” hedging strategies have created more than $5 billion in gains in the last decade. But as it piles on longer-dated bets on gas prices, juicing short-term cash supplies and potentially curbing future profits from rising prices, some analysts and investors have grown concerned.
Fossil fuels will continue to be a vital component of the world's energy mix for many years, and natural gas will increasingly play a more prominent role, according to global energy leaders speaking today at the World Energy Congress in Montreal.
It’s only a matter of time, Cramer said.
A new deal has made this propane player a new king in natural-gas storage.
Even as regulators investigate the causes of the Deepwater Horizon disaster, the broader dangers posed by the industry’s push into deeper waters have gone largely unscrutinized. The New York Times reports.
To really know if we have succeeded, to really know if we have created a New Orleans region better than before, we have to go out ten years. Here we will find the “new normal” that will come to pass after the Katrina money has run dry, and the economy is left to stand on its own.
Here’s what the president needs to do to help the markets.
Plus, get calls on tech, media and more.
The energy name looked like a good play at the time, so how did Brian Kelly of Kanundrum Capital get burned? Find out in this exclusive CNBC.com feature.
The private sector has found success elusive. Now the federal government is stepping up its efforts to develop alternatives to gasoline, reports The New York Times.
The entire energy industry thinks that pressure pumping—also known as fracking—is going to be the best play and "our future," said Daniel Dicker, independent oil trader and contributor to TheStreet.com. But there are a couple of reasons why investments in that space may be “dead in the water” for at least the next two to three quarters.
Here's what analysts and others say they're watching before the bell Wednesday.
If you're looking for action, try grains, but even that may be iffy. It all depends on the weather.
CEO Andrew Littlefair talks nat-gas incentives and more with Mad Money.