Energy recruiters says oilfield services firms and drillers could face a staffing shortage after cutting hundreds of thousands of jobs. » Read More
Some wonder whether Wall Street and Big Oil are to blame for the high price of gasoline. The answer is yes...and no.
As the summer driving season looms, U.S. retail gas remains stubbornly lodged near $4 per gallon.
The Obama administration announced its first steps toward what could be tighter regulation of fracking.
A mismatch between workers seeking jobs and the skills employers need may be trickling into the booming energy sector.
U.S. companies moving crude via rail must tell states when a cargo is moving across their jurisdiction, the Transportation Secretary said.
Freeport-McMoRan is selling its Eagle Ford Shale assets in Texas to an Encana subsidiary for $3.1 billion.
Booming production of oil and natural gas has exacted a little-known price on some of the nation's roads.
Oil-by-rail shippers have mostly ignored U.S. government requests for data that aim to prevent mishaps, officials said on Friday.
Profits from exploration—otherwise known as "upstream" earnings—were a saving grace for Big Oil in the last quarter.
Taking advantage of tax incentives, chipmaker GlobalFoundries opened its first U.S. plant in New York and created 2,200 jobs.
Chevron, the second-largest U.S. oil producer, said on Friday its first-quarter profit fell 27 percent due to falling crude oil production and prices.
Exxon Mobil reported first-quarter earnings on Thursday that beat Wall Street's expectations.
Mexico's government presented long-awaited legislation to flesh out energy reforms at the core of President Enrique Pena Nieto's growth agenda.
The U.S. faces a natural gas supply shortfall this year despite the country's fracking boom, threatening more price spikes.
The U.S. energy renaissance has coincided with a boom in energy-related stocks, one that investors are starting to notice.
The U.S. consumed a whopping 26 trillion cubic feet of natural gas in 2013, but more interesting is who's using it—and who's not.
A rise in U.S. seismic activity, coinciding with the energy boom, has left both sides of the fracking debate more polarized than ever.
State regulators have linked earthquake activity in Ohio to fracking, confirming the suspicions of activists pushing for a ban.
Eleven Democratic senators urged Obama to make a final decision on whether to approve TransCanada Corp's Keystone.
U.S. Energy Secretary Ernest Moniz declared a green loan program alive and well—and not just for renewable energy.