|Daily Range||$9.81 - $10.10|
|52-Week Range||$7.98 - $19.00|
|Dividend (Yield)||$0.00 (4.1%)|
|Average Daily Volume||71,405|
|Current FY EPS||$0.94|
News & Commentary
Despite ongoing sanctions and political posturing by Europe, a series of new energy deals with Gazprom highlight the inherent limitations in a move away from Russia.
Offshore wind is big in some countries, but it still hasn't gotten off the ground in the U.S. -- and it may never at this rate.
This fuel powered the caveman's world, and it's making a comeback at utility players like E.ON and Drax.
Surpassing 10 GW of installed wind capacity in the Americas, Siemens is breezing past its competitors.
With fall and winter just around the corner, the unresolved Ukraine gas dispute will soon become a continent-wide crisis, threatening vital imports. Here we examine which companies are in the best position to benefit from this, and who the big losers could be.
With Russia threatening to further raise energy prices and withhold supplies, Europe must focus on becoming self-sustaining when it comes to energy.
With Russian companies providing a significant portion of Europe's oil and natural gas, the decision of Western leaders to impose travel bans on well-connected CEOs is setting up a sanctions war between the European Union and Russia. Officials say this could damage Russia's economy, but EU companies could be the real losers here.
China has a major pollution problem, but it isn't alone -- air pollution is blowing across the Pacific and hitting California's shores.
You probably can't imagine life without reliable electricity, but nearly 30% of the world's population lives in exactly that situations—that's why energy is a growth market.
Many people interested in energy are focused on new developments in Europe's largest economy but do Merkel and co. actually have a good plan?