CNBC's Morgan Brennan details how U.S. oil supplies are so high that storage capacity is getting tight.
Dealmaking in America's oil patch has slowed to a trickle, while organized restructurings have ticked up among drillers.
CNBC's Morgan Brennan reports U.S. oil supplies are at near record levels and storage capacity is getting tight.
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.
Nymex oil may have a prolonged sideways consolidation between $38 and $48 but charts suggest that, long-term, it has further to fall.
Midstream oil and gas dealmaking reached $63.5 billion in the third quarter, driven by megadeals worth $1 billion or more.
The risk that oil could fall as low as $20 a barrel is rising amid a persistent surplus, Goldman Sachs said, cutting its forecasts again.
Asian LNG prices could fall 25% in a perfect storm of new supply, falling demand and weaker oil prices.
Companies are plowing billions into infrastructure projects, making long-term bets that demand for nat gas will keep growing.
Michael Yoshikami, founder & CEO of Destination Wealth Management, expects oil that was previously kept in storage to hit the market over the next 45-90 days thereby keeping prices low.
U.S. oil inventory and capex falls may boost prices modestly near term, but production growth is still too strong for substantial gains, Goldman said.
Alan Knuckman, chief options strategist at Bulls-Eye Options, talks about the upcoming Federal Reserve meeting, the strong dollar and the gold market.
Edward Morse, Citi commodities research, discusses what's driving oil price lower as the commodity wanders further into bear territory.
The Canadian government unveiled tougher new proposed oil tank car standards.
Goldman Sachs President Gary Cohn tells CNBC he is concerned about the short-term window for oil and said crude prices could fall to $30 a barrel.
Saudi Arabia's oil minister said he expected oil prices, which hit a near six-year low in January, to stabilize, signalling cautious optimism.
Oil supply running ahead of demand hasn't just pressured prices, it's also filling up storage space, potentially pushing crude toward another leg down.
The sharp drop in U.S. oil rig counts has helped lift crude prices off their lows, but it won't slow production or alleviate oversupply, Goldman said.
The International Energy Agency (IEA) has released a warning saying that the oil prices may continue to fall, as crude oil stocks increase. Maria van der Hoeven, executive director at IEA, discusses the findings, saying that the "future market will never be the same" as before.
Has the oil price finally hit a bottom? Dennis Gartman, founder and editor of the Gartman Letter, explains why it could fall to as low as $20 per barrel.