Energy

The job losses in the energy sector may be far from over.

Jackie DeAngelis breaks down the potential winners and losers behind President Obama’s new emission rules.

The White House issues new energy regulations that could change the industry as we know it.

Energy stocks had another tough start Monday, falling more than 1 percent even after the sector concluded its 13th straight losing week. But the real bad news is that even after such a plunge, the sector’s valuation suggests energy stocks continue to be overvalued—leading some traders to see even more downside ahead. Based on the …

Big oil’s profits get slammed, but are their dividends safe?

Chevron delivered quarterly earnings that fell well short of analysts’ expectations on Friday. Chevron shares fell in premarket trading following the announcement. (Click here to track its shares.) The company posted net income of $571 million, or 30 cents per share, compared with $5.67 billion, or $2.98 per share, in the year-ago period. It was the …

As some of the world’s biggest energy companies report earnings, many aren’t optimistic that prices will rebound anytime soon.

We’re halfway through earnings season and some big themes have emerged.

Bertha Coombs reports on how dependent insurers are on government programs.

It’s now been more than a year since crude oil began its vertigo-inducing plunge. Yet S&P 500 Index earnings continue to remind one of the classic joke that references the assassination of America’s 16th president: “Other than that, how was the play, Mrs. Lincoln?” Based on a mix between the reported earnings and the expectations …

The U.S. onshore drilling boom has unleashed a tidal wave of natural gas. From 2005 through 2014, U.S. dry natural gas production surged more than 40 percent, according to the Energy Information Administration. It’s a big reason the commodity is so cheap—futures are priced at under $3 per million British thermal units, and the number …

Morgan Brennan tells us about a part of the energy market that’s flying under the radar, even as it attracts a lot of investment dollars.

Americans are not spending much of the money they’re saving at the pump. Some benefit in home prices and employment have come to areas with long commutes, but effects on retail spending have been “more ambiguous,” according to an analysis from Goldman Sachs economists. “Our view has been that the boost to real incomes from …

Demand for coal is undergoing a crippling decline and that is now rippling into other industries.

Could the biggest winners from the nuclear agreement with Iran come from corporate America?