As global oil prices continue to drop, the effects are more than cheap gas at the pump. The entire globe might have to pay in significant and subtle ways.
Investors sent shares sharply higher for a second straight day Thursday, erasing the market's heavy losses from the first few days of the year.
U.S. stocks ended lower for a fifth session Tuesday as data showed slower growth in the U.S. service sector and oil prices fell further.
U.S. Steel says it will temporarily idle its pipe manufacturing plant in Ohio and lay off 614 workers, largely due to weak demand from the oil industry.
The ongoing slump in the price of oil is starting to become a headache for Wall Street, prompting a big sell-off across the entire stock market.
Most of OPEC's member countries are reliant on oil exports for revenue, and business is going to be bad in 2015.
Oil and gas companies led the stock market up Friday, helping the Standard & Poor's 500 index notch its second-best week this year.
Stocks retreat worldwide as oil prices gave up early gains after OPEC restated its determination not to cut output despite a global energy glut.
While you may not see $2 gasoline at your local pump today, it might be coming before you know it, as oil prices continue to drop.
U.S. stocks fell sharply Friday, leaving the benchmark S&P 500 with its worst weekly performance since May 2012, as investors pulled back from the markets.
U.S. stocks rose Thursday as upbeat retail sales and other U.S. data pointed to a strengthening U.S. economy and lifted optimism about consumer spending.
U.S. stocks fell Monday after weak Chinese and Japanese data stoked worries about slowing global economic growth, while oil prices sank to five-year lows.
Gas has dropped below $2 a gallon at a handful of stations in Oklahoma and Texas this week, irresistible to some long lines of drivers eager for a bargain.
U.S. stocks ended slightly lower Thursday after the European Central Bank brushed off pressure for more immediate monetary policy action.
The average American driver will have more than $600 to spend this year because of the sharp drop in gasoline prices.
Stocks rose Wednesday, with both the Dow and S&P 500 ending at records, as data pointed to improving conditions in the U.S. services sector.
Energy and health care companies led major stock indexes higher Tuesday, even as crude oil resumed its slide.
Don't be fooled by ETFs that look like stocks but have the risks of futures -- and are almost guaranteed to be losers over time.
A slump in energy prices pushed the stock market back from record levels on Tuesday, after starting the day with small gains on upbeat economic news.
The average price of a gallon of gasoline dropped 10 cents in the past two weeks, hitting a four-year low, according to the latest Lundberg survey.
Halliburton is buying rival oilfield services company Baker Hughes in a cash-and-stock deal worth $34.6 billion.
In the battle for wind energy dominance, the U.S. is now the world's top wind producer, topping China and Germany in the process.
Energy costs are down big-time in the U.S., but it may not have the impact you think on energy companies' profits this winter.