Tom DiChristopher is an award-winning multimedia journalist who covers energy for CNBC.com. He previously coordinated online coverage of broadcast guests for a number of CNBC's Business Day programs.
DiChristopher joined CNBC.com at the outset of the 2014 crude price downturn and has since reported on the fallout in the U.S. oil patch and abroad. He co-developed CNBC.com's "Crude Realities" series to take an in-depth, data-driven approach to chronicling the upheaval in oil markets. He has also produced breaking news and packaged reports on the network's news desk.
Prior to CNBC, he worked as a commercial real estate reporter and digital producer for The Real Deal.
DiChristopher holds a B.A. in English from SUNY Albany and an M.A. from the CUNY Graduate School of Journalism. While there, he was a producer for CUNY TV's news magazine show 219West and a founding producer of the AudioFiles podcast. His work for AudioFiles earned two Mark of Excellence awards from the Society of Professional Journalists.
Prior to studying at CUNY, DiChristopher reported on economic development and contemporary culture in Vietnam as managing editor of AsiaLIFE magazine in Ho Chi Minh City.
References to climate change were removed from the White House website immediately after Donald Trump took office.
Electric power utilities passed a significant milestone in carbon emissions last year.
Rick Perry addressed nuclear weapons testing, nuclear waste storage and staffing vacancies at the National Nuclear Security Administration.
"My past statements, made over five years ago, about abolishing the Department of Energy do not reflect my current thinking," Perry says.
Market watchers anticipating drastic changes in energy regulations under Donald Trump should temper their expectations, Kevin Book says.
Scott Pruitt said he did not agree with the president-elect's past suggestion that climate change is a hoax.
Paul Singer's Elliott Management and Bluescape Energy Partners say NRG shares are "deeply undervalued," aim to unlock shareholder value.
The deal is the largest oil and gas acquisition in the United States since oil prices crashed in November 2014.
The global supercycle in commodities that has lost steam in recent years shows signs of revving up again, Jodie Gunzberg says.
The Iran nuclear deal remains vulnerable to U.S.-Iranian provocations due to deep and lingering differences between the adversaries.