|Day Low/High||0.53 / 0.55|
|52 Wk Low/High||0.55 / 3.57|
Energy can be a volatile place to put your money, so here are some points to look out for with natural gas.
The Grave Dancer is buying oil production assets, so we may finally have reached a bottom in the valuation of energy companies.
The market is disconnected from reality. But for now, the U.S. Fed is in full easing mode and the liquidity boost should show up in the economic data over the next few months.
These stocks are not for the faint of heart and the risk-averse.
The issue is not CHK's debt, but whether it can service the debt, and the company's robust hedge book and the recent uptrend in natural gas pricing CHK show that it should be.
If they didn't move after the Middle East burned, I don't know what they will do if the economy keeps slowing.
It's a process that involves harvesting gains by repeatedly writing call options against stocks steadily in decline.
Short-sellers are pointing to a big risk for Tesla investors and an opportunity for traders.
Things may pick up in the afternoon -- here is how to play it and what sectors to be wary of.
Quatar Petroleum is expected to make a final investment decision on a liquified natural gas facility near Sabine Pass, Texas.
Natural gas related companies offer much better plays for alternatvie-fuel minded investors.
Although this will be challenging in the short term, it may be an opportunity for large American companies to acquire assets.
EOG offers an attractive way to play the surge in oil prices being driven by geopolitical concerns.
Let's drill down in the charts to see if a bullish strategy makes sense now.
Now I know that today is real ugly but I would use the weakness in the upside surprises.
Don't write off the worst stocks in the S&P 500 from 2017 just yet.
Is CHK getting its house in order or should we continue to avoid this name?
On Monday, more natural gas was burnt in a nationwide effort to stay warm than ever before.
Natgas futures have fallen some 10% in one week even though U.S. inventories say that shouldn't have happened.
My economist side would clearly prefer a rules-based approach toward monetary policy.