After steadily rising on the back of America's shale revolution, wage growth for exploration and production professionals has essentially gone flat.» Read More
CNBC's Brian Sullivan reports from Williston, North Dakota, on why many Bakken producers are not concerned yet with about $65 oil.
Sen. Heidi Heitkamp from North Dakota, a long-time Democratic supporter of the Keystone XL pipeline, also said to just wait until next year.
Private equity is betting that gas and oil—notrenewables like wind and solar—will continue to dominate as energy sources in 25 years.
Philadelphia is developing a new reputation as a nexus of oil and gas transportation, which bodes well for its economy.
The recent drop in oil prices may soon take a big bite out of tax revenues in states that are big energy producers.
With the raging levels of oil production in the United States, Cramer shares his concerns about lack of legal infrastructure and storage of the oil.
Lifting the 1970s ban on crude exports would go a long way to reducing energy prices and increasing jobs in the U.S., the CEO of Hess tells CNBC.
The U.S. energy renaissance's effects are being felt broadly, said the industry's main trade group.
As regulators crack down on natural gas flaring in North Dakota, energy companies are scrambling to meet the rules.
Tensions are mounting between ranchers and farmers, and the oil and gas industry, reports CNBC's Morgan Brennan.
As the U.S. muscles its way back into the very top echelon of global oil and gas production, Alaska is being left in the dust.
Big mergers are afoot. But is a major shale oil deal a sign of a strong market?
Whiting Petroleum said it would acquire Kodiak Oil& Gas for $3.8 billion, becoming the largest producer in North Dakota's Bakken shale play.
States are still seeing low levels of job growth despite the recovery. A weak housing and manufacturing sector has stymied employment.
States are collaborating to create hubs of excellence in a myriad of industries—from food to water tech—to develop homegrown business.
Nearly a decade of dizzying growth is starting to unsettle North Dakota. The education system is lagging and the state still trails in tech.
The recovery is taking hold. Companies are hiring. State finances are looking up. Time for things to get nasty as states vie for business.
Want to pay minimum wage? Might as well hang up an "Out of Business" sign in this energy-rich pocket of the U.S.
Wonder which state has the lowest crime rate, ranks high in environmental quality, parks and recreation and access to health care? Read on.
U.S. companies moving crude via rail must tell states when a cargo is moving across their jurisdiction, the Transportation Secretary said.