Oil prices inched lower on Wednesday on signs that global markets remain adequately supplied despite a jump to 2019 highs this week on Washington's push for tighter sanctions against Iran. » Read More
The U.S. may be backing itself into a corner, the commodities watcher says.
Jeff Currie, global head of commodities research at Goldman Sachs, joins CNBC's "Power Lunch" team to talk about Goldman's call on oil.
Michelle Johnston, senior managing director at Tortoise Capital Advisors, joins CNBC's "The Exchange" to discuss Tortoise's new fund that focuses on energy infrastructure.
Jeff Kilburg of KKM Financial and Jim Iuorio of TJM Institutional Services join CNBC's Dom Chu to discuss how they're trading oil as it nears its high the first time in six months.
Global oil supplies are already tight. A hardline U.S. policy is leaving the market with little cushion to address output disruptions.
Oil prices continued to rally after Washington surprised the market with strict new measures aimed at driving Iran's crude exports to zero.
President Donald Trump's goal of cutting Iran's oil exports to zero may spark another round of gasoline price increases, analysts say.
Analysts at Barclays said Monday that approximately 20% of all the sea-borne crude and condensates passes through the Strait of Hormuz.
President Donald Trump's administration announced Monday that buyers of Iranian oil must stop purchases by May 1 or face sanctions.
Goldman Sachs expects the United States' decision to end exemptions from sanctions for countries still buying oil from Iran to have a limited impact on crude prices.
Elon Musk's Tesla is a classic battleground stock involving Wall Street hedge fund shorts; long-term investors; traditional industries like autos and oil ripe for disruption; and opposing political views about climate change and the future.
Kushner declined to say if the plan would call for a two-state solution between Israel and Palestine.
Younger investors are not the only ones who want to invest with environmental and social causes in mind.
Nearly a million people are expected to visit the New York International Auto Show this week.
Crude prices popped after the Trump administration announced that it would no longer grant exemptions to U.S. sanctions on Iran, and experts say it could be good for stocks.
The Trump administration will stop granting waivers that allow several countries to import Iranian crude without triggering U.S. sanctions.
Mark Hargraves, head of global strategies at AXA Investment Management, discusses the energy sector.
Thanos Papasavvas, founder and CIO at ABP Invest, says he's not worried the price of oil will rise further.
Oil prices surge on reports that Washington will announce that all buyers of Iran's oil must end imports, or be subject to U.S. sanctions.