Car buyers are paying the lowest prices in years for carbon-based fuels, even as automakers show off their latest high efficiency vehicles in Detroit.
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.
With lower gasoline prices and a stronger U.S. dollar, you'll have two big economic trends going your way as you plan your 2015 vacation.
This year promises to provide much bigger savings to consumers as long as crude oil remains relatively cheap, AAA says. Though there are no guarantees.
Hundreds of thousands of Americans rely on the oil and gas industry for jobs. Low oil prices may have a negative impact on employment in the sector.
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.
Gas stations love low prices, too -- and not just because customers are nicer when they are paying less.
Consumer spending advanced at a brisk clip in November as lower gasoline prices gave the holiday shopping season a boost.
The latest federal estimate for gasoline prices in 2015 is 23 percent below this year's projected average and the lowest full-year average since 2009.
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.
The average American driver will have more than $600 to spend this year because of the sharp drop in gasoline prices.
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.
The good news for Thanksgiving travelers: the price of gas is at five-year lows. The bad news: a lot more people will be on the road.
With gas prices slipping below $3 a gallon last month for the first time since December 2010, size is back in vogue among American car buyers.
Retailers hoping for a lift to the year-end shopping season see promise in gas prices, but higher food costs may eat into a boost in holiday spending.
Consumer spending fell in September for the first time in eight months, suggesting the economy lost some momentum heading into the fourth quarter.
With price of gas below $3 a gallon at many U.S. stations, filling up your vehicle with gasoline won't leave your pocketbook quite as empty these days.
Lower fuel costs and a forecast for a mild winter suggest your heating bill could be lower. You can save more by making your home more energy-efficient.
The average price of a gallon of gasoline in the United States dropped 12 cents in the past three weeks to its lowest point in nearly a year.
Consumer prices rose in June as the cost of gasoline surged, but the overall trend continued to point to a gradual build up of inflationary pressures.