Everyone is talking about it ahead of OPEC’s meeting, but "Mad Money" host Jim Cramer has the insight on where he sees oil prices headed.
Jim Cramer speculates where the direction of oil prices will go following the OPEC meeting on Thursday. Could we be in a sweet spot for oil?
Chad Mabry, Analyst, Energy & Natural Resources at MLV & Co, is expecting OPEC to cut output to 29.5 million barrels a day from 30 million barrels currently.
Over the next 25 years, the U.S. will become a global energy powerhouse. That shift will reshape geopolitical power.
Money managers are looking for a reason to buy right now, and Jim Cramer is here to help. He goes sector by sector to offer his pick of hot stocks.
Countries around the world that rely on oil revenues are bracing for an imminent economic and budget hit.
Despite its oil revenues, Venezuela's economic and fiscal situations are in free fall. Learn why here.
Russia and Venezuela both need higher oil prices to balance their budgets, reports CNBC's Michelle Caruso-Cabrera.
Prices are falling everywhere, but one South American economy has still managed to create inflation that runs at an eye-popping 65 percent.
CNBC's Michelle Caruso-Cabrera breaks down Venezuela's massive inflation problem. Caruso-Cabrera says the country has become a hedge fund play after offering 15 percent on its money.
Saudi Arabia is telling oil market participants that it's fine with lower oil prices for an extended period.
That Clorox plans to exit the Venezuelan market might be a boon for the home cleaning products maker, says CNBC's Jim Cramer.
Venezuela's state-run oil company is seeking offers for its U.S. unit Citgo Petroleum in a deal that could fetch up to $10 billion.
David Rees, emerging markets economist at Capital Economics, discusses the Venezuelan economy and says that President Maduro shows no signs of implementing the reforms that are needed.
The Middle East and other oil-producing countries are hotbeds of instability. So why is oil falling instead of rising?
U.S. shale has put the country on the same terrain as Saudi Arabia and Russia. In the process, it may turn oil into a safe haven.
A blackout cut electricity in various parts of Venezuela and twice interrupted the live television broadcast of a speech by President Nicolas Maduro.
A change in Venezuela's foreign exchange system will likely boost these stocks, CNBC's Jim Cramer said Monday.
The large number of Miami home buyers are from overseas, and a huge portion of them pay in cash, one realtor says.
The crisis in Ukraine is a reminder that the world is unstable, and oil companies must drill in those places nonetheless.