President Barack Obama ordered agencies to cut their greenhouse gas emissions by at least 40 percent by 2025.» Read More
Crude prices slumped, rebounded sharply and then dropped again after Saudi Arabia said it would cooperate to help stabilize the oil market.
The average price of gas resumed its slide over the past two weeks, dropping 11 cents to $2.14 a gallon, according to a survey.
Australia's competition watchdog said Royal Dutch Shell's $70B takeover of BG Group would not change the domestic natural gas market.
U.S. oil futures sank below the key $40-per-barrel level, and now crude could test August lows and possibly fall into the low $30s per barrel.
What will it take to move the oil price higher again? Many in the market appear convinced that historically low oil prices are here to stay.
Cheap gasoline prices are about to get a lot cheaper, especially in the Midwest.
Here’s the real reason oil crashed, and why it could rebound in a big way in 2016, says Steve Kopits.
Analysts told CNBC they weren't expecting any significant movement higher for oil despite rising geopolitical tensions.
The loss can be attributed to lower oil prices, weaker Brazilian currency and the country's worst recession in decades.
"The realization of a mega-glut is finally registering within the market," analyst John Kilduff says.
Punishing oil and gas companies isn't the answer to America's energy problems, says Bill Dickens.
President Obama has upped U.S. engagement in Syria. Here's how to play energy markets in the wake of the escalating conflict, says Michael Bolliger.
The average gas price in the U.S. broke a 19-week-long decline when the price plummeted by 63 cents per gallon.
Oil ministers in Saudi Arabia and the United Arab Emirates (UAE) rebuffed concerns over oil from the International Monetary Fund.
Low oil prices are likely to spur buying, particularly in Asia, that rebalances supply and demand even as OPEC sticks with its robust production quota.
Saudi Arabia is determined to stick to its policy of pumping enough oil to protect its global market share, the Financial Times reports.
Australia's Santos ended months of uncertainty on Monday, opting to raise $2.5B through two share sales and the sale of a stake in a gas field.
President Barack Obama said the proposed pipeline project had occupied "an over-inflated role in our political discourse."
China is known as a major consumer of oil. But it also controls the oil markets in this way, says Steve Kopits.
As Exxon is scrutinized for it's climate change records, many other oil companies could be put scutinized, The New York Times reports.