The bailout money Ukraine is getting may go directly to Russia, analysts tell CNBC.» Read More
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.
Cramer goes to a high-ranking Democrat in the lower chamber to find out.
With financial regulatory reform now law, the 'Fast' desk discusses how it will affect the credit card company's bottom line in the future.
BP's board is expected on Monday to name an American, Robert Dudley, as its chief executive, replacing Tony Hayward, whose repeated stumbles during the company’s three-month oil spill in the Gulf of Mexico alienated federal and state officials.
Despite the April 20 Deepwater Horizon disaster, BP has no plans to leave the Gulf of Mexico or stop drilling for oil in other deep ocean waters. The NYT explains.
Plus, get calls on solar, CEOs and more.
There's never an "all-clear signal" telling investors when it's safe to buy a stock, Cramer says, but there are times when it's better to buy, buy, buy.
It is for a specific kind of company, Cramer says.
Should your book should be "Ford Tough"?
Why Cramer sees promise in the production of this cleaner energy source, even if it isn’t for us.
The Louisiana judge who struck down the Obama administration's six-month ban on deepwater oil drilling in the Gulf of Mexico has reported extensive investments in the oil and gas industry, according to financial disclosure reports. He's also a new member of a secret national security court.
Here's what analysts and others say they're watching before the bell Tuesday.
The public, both the American and those throughout the world, will demand greater regulation of the oil industry in light of the BP Gulf of Mexico spill, James Mulva, chairman and CEO of industry giant ConocoPhillips, told CNBC Friday.