CNBC's Jackie DeAngelis reports on rising crude inventories.» Read More
CNBC's Sharon Epperson discusses the day's activity in the commodities markets and looks at where gold, oil and precious metals are likely headed tomorrow.
CNBC's Sharon Epperson shared her morning notes from the NYMEX Tuesday morning. She says commodities rallies are vulnerable right now, but the recent slide in oil prices could be short-lived if three new analysts' calls are correct.
Companies in the wind power industry are gearing up for expansion, despite hurdles such as decreasing demand for electricity and lower natural gas prices.
The "Mad Money" host reveals the "most embarrassing evidence yet" that U.S. energy policy is a "complete farce."
The federal government’s main weather forecasting agency warns of an “above average” hurricane season this summer, yet the energy market yawns...
Murray Gerber tells Cramer about his cross-country road trip in a natural gas-powered Hummer.
ConocoPhillips Chief Executive James Mulva said cutting subsidies to the five biggest U.S. oil companies is discriminatory, will keep prices up and hinder job growth.
David Greenberg, of Greenberg Capital, discusses why the CME is raising oil margins with one hand, and increasing trading range with the other.
The Obama Administration seems to have thrown its weight behind electric vehicles, and battery maker A123 Systems could well be a company that benefits, says Cramer. David Vieau, A123 Systems CEO, explains why.
CNBC's Sharon Epperson discusses the day's activity in the commodities markets, and looks ahead to where oil and precious metals are likely headed tomorrow.
Energy traders' fears are rising right along with the flood levels along the Mississippi River.
To find out, Cramer interviews this company's CEO.
The recent pullback is allowing you to buy oil names at discount, Cramer said. Here's one to consider.
The “Mad Money” host explains why.
Cramer has a suggestion. Check out his interview with this company's CEO.
We have not had an energy policy in the United States in the nearly three decades I have been in the utility business. What we have is a strange mix of mandates and markets that we sometimes call energy policy. Electricity—like horseracing, gambling and prostitution in Nevada—is too much fun for politicians to leave to the market.
Looking at the commodities markets and what's likely to happen with US energy demand, with CNBC's Kate Kelly; Tom Kloza, Oil Price Information Service; and Paco Underhill, Envirosell founder & CEO.
What's next for oil? Addison Armstrong, Tradition Energy; Dan Dicker, TheStreet.com, and John Netto, M3 Capital share their outlooks.
Oil prices fall on the news Osama Bin laden has been killed. Insight with Daniel Yergin, Cambridge Energy Research Associate.
The "Mad Money" host reveals what earnings he plans to monitor in the days to come.