CNBC's Jackie DeAngelis discusses the day's activity in the commodities markets. Oil was up slightly on the day in spite of a 10 million barrel build. Nat gas remained over $4.50, and gold was up a bit at the close.» Read More
CNBC's Sharon Epperson discusses the day's activity in the commodities markets, and looks ahead to where oil, gold and silver are likely headed next week, particularly given events in the Middle East. Oil posts its biggest weekly gain in 2 years, and even though it's off the highs for the week, there's a significant risk premium in the market.
Just because prices are going up doesn't mean your portfolio has to suffer. An inflationary environment may be difficult for a lot of companies, but there are some names that appear poised to profit.
If Saudi raised oil production to 9 million barrels per day, then they've chosen a good time to do it.
Is there a danger that higher oil prices could derail the country's economic recovery? Insight with CNBC's Sharon Epperson; Peter Cohan, Peter S. Cohan & Associates and Andre Julian, OpVest.
Good King Abdullah of Saudi Arabia figures that $36 billion will buy off any potential unrest in his realm of Saudi Arabia. That's an expensive piece of cake he's dishing up.
CNBC's Sharon Epperson discusses the day's activity in the commodities markets, including violence in Bahrain and a potential spillover into neighboring Saudi Arabia. She also looks at the growing demand in the silver market, as well as other metals.
After appearing on "The Strategy Session" on Thursday, Robert Raymond, principal and founder of RCH Energy, continued the discussion off-air with Gary Kaminsky on why MLPs still offer opportunities, but you have to look at specific areas.
Natural gas continues to be a structurally oversupplied market. As a result rebalancing the supply and demand equations can be very difficult, Robert Raymond, principal and founder of RCH Energy, told CNBC’s on Thursday.
Cramer makes the call on viewers' favorite stocks.
CNBC's Sharon Epperson discusses the day's activity in the commodities markets, and looks ahead to where oil, silver, gold and other commodities are likely headed tomorrow.
One veteran journalist takes us behind the scenes and into the pits to show us what really happened as oil prices soared writing, "It wasn’t surprising that the traders who ruled over the New York Mercantile Exchange, the world's most powerful oil market, imbibed illegal substances and brought guns, strippers and pornographic material into the trading pits."
The "Mad Money" host interviews Westport Innovations CEO David Demers.
The natural gas market was caught in a technical "grand slam" and prices could go lower, according to energy analyst Mike Fitzpatrick, who is editor of the Energy Overview newsletter.
The commodity complex is going to be the big beneficiary of quantitative easing, Judah Kraushaar, managing partner of Roaring Brook Capital, a hedge fund focused on U.S. mid-cap companies, told CNBC on Thursday.
Plus, the "Mad Money" host's call on Enterprise Products.
Plus, get calls on the World Wide Web, retail, natural gas and more.
Plus, get calls Cramer’s favorite bank stock, the aerospace and truck bull markets and more.
The country is about to get hit with another blast of wintry weather, reports WSI Global Forecasting Services. Here's the forecast and a look at possible disruptions that may result.
Exxon and BP are back big in Russia. So are some other large oil companies, which find the allure of Russian petroleum too strong to resist, whatever the political risks of dealing with the government or becoming partners with the country’s notoriously tough billionaires. The New York Times reports.
President Obama's overtures about ridding the US of dependence on foreign oil were encouraging but should have gone further, energy financier T. Boone Pickens told CNBC.