MOSCOW, Nov 30- Russian oil firms are drilling more, showing the world's top crude producer is ready for a longer fight for market share with OPEC, as its industry can carry on even if oil prices reach $35 per barrel. As OPEC prepares to meet on Friday in Vienna, Russia is sending a low key delegation for talks which are very unlikely to result in any output deal.» Read More
As the U.S. produces more of its own energy, pressure is mounting on the federal government to move quickly to export its natural gas bounty.
David Robson, Executive Chairman and President at Tethys Petroleum talks about the company's new joint operating project with Total and China National Petroleum Corporation in Tajikistan.
BP is now a markedly less "green" company than it was a few short years ago, highlighting certain business realities taking hold in the energy industry.
Energy stocks are a tricky trade, but Cramer likes this one, here and now.
Tony O'Reilly, CEO of Providence Resources, says Ireland could become the next big thing in oil and gas and that major exploration programs are being undertaken.
Venezuela's new president will govern as he thinks Chavez would have and oil and gas investors can expect a perpetuation of the status quo.
Lebanon's energy demand has jumped as hundreds of thousands of Syrian refugees have fled into Lebanon to escape the war in their country. But Lebanon may have found a fix.
Disappointing U.S. data and a bearish report from the International Energy Agency has sent oil reeling, with analysts not optimistic that the selling pressure will abate soon.
The Gulf Coast is becoming to oil production what Apple is to the technology sector: a dominant player beset by upstarts.
The second-largest U.S. oil company said its output declined in the first two months of the first quarter from the previous quarter due to maintenance in the Gulf of Mexico.
While China's interest in Canadian energy assets has been relatively well documented, at least in the Canadian press, Beijing is also courting Mexico, and receiving a warm welcome.
The revolution sweeping U.S. energy production is helping to chip away at the country's yawning trade imbalance.
General Electric agreed to buy oilfield services provider Lufkin Industries to expand its profitable oil and gas business.
The U.S., the world's largest source of natural gas, may find itself fending off stiff competition in the resource's development.
The rally in risk markets has left oil in the dust, a function of how growing U.S. energy supplies and fears about global demand are throwing cold water on crude prices.
Two pipeline spills have prompted new criticism from opponents of the proposed Keystone XL project, while raising questions about whether the government is adequately monitoring U.S. pipelines. The NYT reports.
As reassurance to foreign firms investing in the development of NatGas reserves, the Israeli government has said it will invest in its navy.
Peak oil – the theory that fossil fuel supply will, at some point in the unspecified future peak, sending prices spiking – has now given way to peak demand.
Nat gas futures prices hit an intraday high of $4.078, their highest level in more than 18 months.
One spillover effect of the US energy boom has been putting relatively obscure places on the map. One of those is Bakken, an oil hub in the west that some believe could challenge the Gulf Coast's prodigious crude output.