Beyond the Paris climate talks, THIS crucial decision could jeopardize Obama's environmental legacy, says Sierra Weaver.
The projected declines in 2016 non-OPEC crude production will come from shale drillers, not oil majors, analysts tell CNBC.
Legendary energy trader billionaire, John Arnold, tells CNBC many U.S. energy companies will go bankrupt in 2016. Here's why...
Shell said on Thursday it was reviewing its business interests in New Zealand as it seeks to streamline its portfolio amid a slump in energy prices.
One of the biggest factors in oil markets next year will be the impact of capital spending cuts on crude production, Tom Petrie said.
A number of drillers saw their stock rise on Tuesday despite oil prices hitting their lowest levels since 2009.
OPEC's decision to leave its oil production quota unchanged is hammering oil markets, but some experts are skeptical about even lower prices.
After years of strong employment gains that outpaced total private sector growth, the energy sector is now the biggest job cutter of 2015.
Dealmaking in America's oil patch has slowed to a trickle, while organized restructurings have ticked up among drillers.
Fed Chair's appearances Wednesday and Thursday plus Friday's jobs report will all draw attention.
Instead of falling off as OPEC hoped, oil production has increased from where it was last year, and the world is still swimming in crude.
Volatility in the oil markets continue, with prices set to plunge over the holidays, says John Kilduff. Here's why crude could fall to $30 a barrel.
Nymex oil may have a prolonged sideways consolidation between $38 and $48 but charts suggest that, long-term, it has further to fall.
There are great benefits to developing the Arctic's amazing wealth of resources, if done carefully, according to Iceland's president.
Governor Jerry Brown had state workers research, map and report back on any oil drilling potential for his private family land.
While some might see crude oil falling to $30 or less, I think market sentiment may be starting to change, says Andy Lipow. Here's why.
Continued demand growth and falling production next year may end a protracted slump in energy prices, John Hess says.
The race to claim stakes in the melting Arctic is heating up. That’s because a quarter of the world’s energy reserves are at play.
A rapid fall in U.S. crude oil production could be a sign an oversupplied market is finally correcting, John Kilduff said.
A type of high-intensity hydraulic fracturing is spreading through the American oil patch, boosting productivity for U.S. drillers.