|Day Low/High||2.96 / 3.40|
|52 Wk Low/High||2.51 / 30.54|
The Administration cannot force utilities to burn more coal when the power sector is at an inflection point.
These names are displaying signs of either bullish or bearish reversal patterns over the past week.
Losers from climate agreement withdrawal include most energy companies.
U.S. energy issues are far more complex than the candidate appears to understand.
U.S. stocks extended gains as JPMorgan's earnings surpassed estimates and eased fears over how bad the start of the year was for the banking sector.
Peabody Energy files for bankruptcy, and 40,000 Verizon workers walk off the job.
The world's largest independent coal producer was hurt by falling prices.
The coal miner announced layoffs, a reduction in its credit and an extension on negotiations for one of its planned asset sales.
U.S. stocks ended Wednesday in the green thanks to a market surge mid-afternoon following the Federal Reserve announcement.
The St. Louis-based coal producer may seek Chapter 11 protection amid weakening market for coal.
In a broadly flat day, there were some big winners.
BB&T and Sterne Agree downgrade the St. Louis-based coal producer, well after its stock and bonds are priced in the single digits.
Jefferies acknowledges that low commodity prices -- specifically in copper and coal -- could pose a problem for the two commodities plays.
A push above $115 should be very exciting.
Some predict a looming crash, but many stocks have just had one.
The idea that any of these commodity companies is out of the woods is just fanciful.
And on taking a chance on coal stocks.
The declines over the past week are unsustainable.
TheStreet's Jim Cramer says he's a big fan of holding cash right now and waiting for further declines before buying shares.
There has been interest in coal stocks in the Comments section. Distressed coal names such as Arch Coal (ACI), which is up 24%, and Peabody Energy (BTU), which is up 17%, are seeing notable upside momentum this morning. There was a Bloomberg story y...
President Barack Obama announced new limits on just how much carbon dioxide power plants can release into the air, sending shares of coal stocks lower.