Oil prices will likely climb in the next year as supply and demand in the market begin to balance, Chevron CEO John Watson said.
It's time for investors to prepare for the risk off trade, says Mark Grant, Hilltop Securities, sharing his concerns on preserving capital and protecting assets.
Asian equities closed in the red on Tuesday after oil prices fell more than 5 percent overnight.
Saudi Arabia has limited FX reserves to defend its currency peg to the dollar, says Nicholas Ferres, investment director of global asset allocation at Eastspring Investments.
Saudi Arabia can't afford to maintain OPEC's production policy for much longer, because its budget deficit is 22 percent of GDP, explains Alain Bokobza, head of global asset allocation at Societe Generale.
If oil bounces back from here, it would confirm the bottom for oil prices, says Jonathan Barratt, CIO at Ayers Alliance Securities.
Frank Holmes, CEO and CIO of U.S. Global Investors, discusses the state of oil production in the U.S.
It is too soon to build an overweight position, with OPEC holding on to market share at any price and China slowing down, says Jim Lowell, CIO at Adviser Investments.
CNBC's Jackie DeAngelis reports the action from the energy pits.
"This was a devastating blow for the U.S. oil industry," CNBC's Jim Cramer says.
Saudi Arabia never expected the oil price rout to last this long, says Cornerstone Analytics founder, Mike Rothman.
CNBC's Steve Sedgwick talks about the potential of OPEC imploding after the failure to reduce production targets at last week's meeting.
Robert Kokonis, president & managing director of AirTrav, explains how the airline industry benefits from falling oil prices. Crude oil slumped after OPEC failed to agree on reduced production targets.
Asian stocks lost much of their gains from the morning session to close mixed on Monday, as investors eye a host of economic data due this week.
There's no question that oil prices will continue to fall after the OPEC meeting, but the big unknown is when they will bottom out, says Warren Gilman, chairman and CEO at CEF Holdings.
Oil will benefit in the long term from a more efficient market that is able to respond to price signals without OPEC's interventionist policies, explains Vandana Hari, Asia editorial director at Platts.
Markets are in full tilt, with big shifts in currencies, yields and commodities prices in the past week.
CNBC's Jackie DeAngelis discusses the day's activity in the commodities markets and looks ahead at where oil and precious metals are likely headed next week.
CNBC's Steve Sedgwick reports from Vienna where OPEC has decided to leave production unchanged. OPEC President Emmanuel Ibe Kachikwu
After years of strong employment gains that outpaced total private sector growth, the energy sector is now the biggest job cutter of 2015.