US crude closed lower on Friday after Baker Hughes data showed an increase in US oil rigs.
Gold turned higher after sliding more than 1 percent to its lowest since early 2010 on Friday, as the dollar fell from its highs.
The dollar rose against a basket of currencies on Friday in choppy trade.
U.S. stock markets were expected to open a touch firmer on Monday, with a selloff in Chinese stocks likely to be in focus alongside earnings reports.
A sell-off unfolded in Asia's stock markets on Friday, hit by a triple whammy of U.S. losses, a continued slump in commodities and soft Chinese data.
The U.S. Treasury market was little changed on Friday before economic data that could help shape views on the timing of a rise in U.S. interest rates.
U.S. stocks closed lower on Thursday as a deluge of mostly lackluster earnings pressured the major averages.
Treasury yields reversed gains in choppy trading after weekly jobless claims fell to their lowest level in nearly 42 years.
European stocks ended lower on Thursday, after a flurry of corporate earnings came out from across the region.
Oil turned lower on Thursday after the dollar trimmed early losses and on concerns about ample global supply and demand for petroleum.
Gold turned lower on Thursday, dipping back below $1,100 an ounce as a steeper-than-forecast drop in U.S. jobless claims helped the dollar recover.
The euro strengthened on Thursday, briefly rising above $1.10 for the first time in a week.
U.S. stock futures pointed to a slight rebound following a stronger-than-expected earnings report from online retailer Amazon.
Mainland stocks outperformed on Thursday, while the rest of Asia traded mixed following a weaker U.S. finish and lackluster data.
U.S. stocks closed lower on Wednesday as disappointing tech earnings weighted down on the three major indices.
European equity markets closed lower on Wednesday, as U.S. technology earnings disappointed.
Crude inventories rose by 2.5 million barrels in the last week, compared with analysts' expectations for an decrease of 2.3 million barrels.
Gold fell more than 1 percent to a five-year low on Wednesday as a bounce in the dollar fueled downside momentum.
The dollar rose after its biggest fall in a month the previous session, while sterling gained in response to minutes from the Bank of England's last meeting.
Long-dated yields fell to their lowest level in nearly two weeks on growing anticipation of a short-term interest rate hike by the Federal Reserve.
Get the best of CNBC in your inbox
A reading of China's services sector expanded at a quick pace, a positive signal that marked a sharp contrast to recent weak manufacturing data.
An International Monetary Fund staff report suggested that the IMF delay the currency basket adoption of yuan.
There are significant second-half risks for commodities. Here are four things to watch, says UBS's Dominic Schnider. Here are four things