Here's why oil prices will continue to fall, at least in the short-term, says Andy Lipow.
Kate Richard, Warwick Energy CEO, discusses the plunge in oil prices and what it means for energy producers.
Despite OPEC's efforts to curb crude oil output, rising inventories in the US and drilling activity are dragging down investor spirits.
The Trump administration's war on regulation and reported cuts to agency budgets are obstacles to making clean coal a reality.
It has been a troubled week for oil prices, which dropped to below the $50 a barrel threshold for the first time this year.
Royal Dutch Shell's sale of oil sands assets is part of a plan to create a smaller carbon footprint in the future.
The US is in the early stages of a manufacturing renaissance, thanks to cheap and plentiful natural gas.
Oil and gas CEOs expressed optimism about a pro-fossil-fuel president but appear to be on the fence about GOP tax and trade policy.
OPEC's production cut is not yet driving down supply, meaning that $50 per barrel oil may be a market top, analysts told CNBC on Thursday.
Even as the oil industry ramps up production, oil executives are much more cautious than the traders that got crushed in Wednesday's sell-off.
OPEC and non-OPEC oil producers, in an impromptu press briefing, reaffirmed their commitment to their production agreement.
Persistently low oil prices will keep BP on a "strict capital diet" for years to come, Bob Dudley said.
Iraq Oil Minister Jabbar Ali Al-Luiebi said he expects his country to reach an output milestone sooner than the market forecast.
ConocoPhillips' Ryan Lance told CNBC the company is betting on low-$50s oil for the next couple of years.
OPEC Secretary General Mohammad Barkindo said Tuesday he expects data on February crude oil cuts to show 'much higher' compliance.
U.S. oil drillers can add millions of barrels per day, so long as they do so gradually, Saudi Energy Minister Khalid Al-Falih said.
TransCanada is cautiously optimistic about the prospects for the Keystone XL Pipeline and sees green shoots in the US pipeline business.
Saudi Arabia will only accept limited intervention by OPEC in oil markets, Khalid A. Al-Falih, chairman of Saudi Aramco, said Tuesday.
Higher oil prices have helped the oil industry return to investing, but it's not spending enough money to avoid the next crisis.
If Trump's pipeline plans succeed, the US is poised to become a bigger supplier of gas globally, transforming the energy industry.