|Daily Range||$6.92 - $7.00|
|52-Week Range||$6.35 - $9.90|
|Dividend (Yield)||$0.00 (4.4%)|
|Average Daily Volume||920,481|
|Current FY EPS||$2.79|
Oil, Gas and Consumable Fuels
The EU is set to levy more sanctions against Russia, but it's holding off so it doesn't catapult itself into an energy crisis of its own making.
Russia is scheduled to start sending China natural gas in 2018, but it's a drop in the bucket compared to the amount that China will need.
The enemy of my enemy is my friend: At least that's what Russia and Iran are thinking right now.
China's insatiable demand for energy and cleaner electricity has caused the government to announce hyper-ambitious plans to exploit the world's largest shale gas reserves. But there are major risk factors to those plans that might severely curtail China's shale gas potential.
Europe needs to press the case for developing its shale resources.
The 2018 World Cup will be held in Russia, and there's reason to believe it will be the most expensive tournament in history.
Russia's Gazprom recently inked a deal to send natural gas to China—but China's still going to need the help of this company to meet its gas demand.
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.
The head of the NATO has accused Russia of backing anti-fracking activists in Europe to protect this key end market; do these accusations have any weight behind them?