Russia will be able to outlast Saudi Arabia if the pair fail to clinch a deal to cut production to prop up oil prices during OPEC+ talks on April 9.
Energy giant Shell paid no taxes on its upstream oil and gas business to the UK government last year, instead receiving large rebates, according to a new report.
A month after the last unproductive OPEC+ meeting and with Covid-19 slashing demand amid the ongoing price war, the US has managed to broker a new extraordinary meeting for oil-producing nations. Russia and Saudi Arabia will be back to the negotiating tele-table on 6 April 2020 to discuss the output cuts of at least 10 million barrels per day (bpd), first announced by US President Donald Trump on Twitter on 2 April 2020.
Oil jumped more than 11% in London as OPEC+ scheduled an urgent meeting next week to try and stem the crude market’s rout, with an output cut of 10 million barrels a day of global production being discussed.
Oil soared after U.S. President Trump said that he expects Saudi Arabia and Russia to cut production back by 10 million barrels or more after he spoke with Crown Prince Mohammed Bin Salman on Thursday.
As oil crashes due to the impact of the coronavirus, it’s easy to overlook an even more dismal reality for producers: the real prices they’re getting for their barrels are worse still.
Oil rebounded after plunging to the lowest level in 18 years as investors weigh efforts by policy makers across the globe to strengthen economies against the impact of the coronavirus pandemic.
A dramatic crude price rout has left the UK oil industry on thin ice, with the supply chain expected to go through more “pain”, a trade body warned today.
Oil futures plunged as much as 26% to the lowest levels since 2002 after Saudi Arabia vowed to keep producing at a record high “over the coming months,” doubling down in its price war with Russia.
Oil’s spectacular collapse deepened as widening global efforts to fight the spread of coronavirus were set to trigger the most severe contraction in annual oil demand in history.
TransGlobe Energy has responded to the oil market’s recent plunge by slashing planned spending in 2020, from $37.1 million to $7.1mn.
A price war between two of the world’s biggest oil producers has sparked one of the worst crude routs in decades, putting companies under “huge pressure” and threatening “brutal” cost cuts.
Saudi Arabia escalated its oil price war with Russia on Tuesday, with its state-owned company pledging to supply a record 12.3 million barrels a day next month, a massive production hike to flood the market.
Oil markets crashed more than 30% this morning after the disintegration of the OPEC+ alliance triggered an all-out price war between Saudi Arabia and Russia that is likely to have sweeping political and economic consequences.
Plunging oil prices are likely to make North Sea companies “think harder” before making investment decisions, industry experts said on Friday.
Oil slipped below $50 a barrel in London as the fast-spreading coronavirus riled global markets, intensifying speculation that OPEC and its allies will strike a deal to support prices.
Oil headed for its first weekly gain since early January after prices found a floor amid uncertainty over how the coronavirus will play out and whether OPEC+ will respond with additional production cuts.
Oil and gas shares were hit yesterday by a drop in crude prices brought on by the deadly Coronavirus outbreak originating in China.
Oil held its biggest gain in almost two weeks on optimism a more conciliatory approach on trade from the U.S. will help revive growth, but was still headed for a weekly drop amid persistent demand concerns.
Oil prices jumped back above $70 a barrel after Iran attacked two U.S.-Iraqi bases in its first response to the killing of its top general, before paring much of their advance as Tehran signaled the strike was over.
Oil extended its gains, briefly surpassing $70 a barrel in London for the first time since September, as Middle East tensions flared after the U.S. assassinated one of Iran’s most powerful generals.
Oil prices are likely to remain “elevated” after a US airstrike heightened the prospect of supply disruption from the Middle East, a prominent Aberdeen petro-economist said today.
Oil jumped close to $70 a barrel after a U.S. airstrike ordered by President Donald Trump killed a top Iranian general in Iraq, intensifying fears of conflict in the world’s most important crude-producing region.
Oil is poised for the biggest yearly gain since 2016 as fresh geopolitical tensions erupted in the Middle East and as U.S. crude stockpiles are forecast to extend declines.
Oil held gains near the highest close in over three months after U.S. crude stockpiles declined more than expected.