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.
Oil output from major U.S. shale oil regions will grow by 111,000 barrels a day in February, the Energy Information Administration forecast.
Big investment banks are raising their price targets on oil as crude futures hit levels not seen since December 2014.
Making gas-powered cars more efficient will play a bigger part in reducing emissions than electric vehicle sales, Saudi Aramco's CTO says.
Trump disavowed the nuclear deal months earlier.
Brent crude oil hit a more than three-year high on Thursday, breaking through $70 a barrel level for the first time since December 2014.
President Donald Trump said he wishes the United States would tap hydroelectric power. It already generates about 6.5 percent of U.S. power.
Coal CEO Robert Murray slammed federal regulators for rejecting Secretary Rick Perry's proposal to subsidize coal and nuclear plants.
Oil prices are trading at highs not seen since December 2014, shortly after the market tanked as OPEC refused to cut output.
President Trump has an opportunity to scrap the Iran nuclear deal this week, but analysts say he's likely to keep it alive for now.
U.S. oil output will average 10.8 million barrels a day in 2019, the Energy Information Administration forecast.