|Day Low/High||53.42 / 53.65|
|52 Wk Low/High||34.52 / 53.69|
The battle over who owns the islands in the South China Sea continues.
The fight over ownership of the Spratly Islands has united a very odd couple -- China and Taiwan.
Thanks to the Tuesday ruling, investors should watch for a great play on Chinese oil stocks.
Among the stocks to watch after yesterday's Hague verdict is CNOOC.
Committed to production and operation optimization and cost reduction
Chinese authorities will tap green energy firms, particularly the ones at home, and get tougher on companies that aggravate air pollution.
China's taking advantage of cheap oil to boost consumer spending, which is making air pollution there worse. For investors, there are ways to play both the problem and the solution.
- Focused on safety and environmental protection
Focusing on system and product mix optimization, Striving to achieve sustainable growth
China intends to increase enforcement of pollution laws, putting pressure on the country's heavy industry, including U.S.-traded companies.
Energy behemoths report third-quarter earnings this week and for investors, there is a lot to be concerned about.
Major institutional investors have stepped up buying mainland Chinese stocks in recent months. But retail investors who want to play have to use the backdoor. Psst, we have the key.
A chairman, vice presidents and dozens of other executives have fallen since authorities started targeting ‘tigers’ at China’s biggest oil company almost one year ago
TheStreet highlights 3 stocks that pushed the Energy industry
Six conglomerates run by the Chinese government are seeking private stakeholders, which says a lot about the country’s economy and American companies in China.
The state-owned oil conglomerate's vague announcement about future asset sales set off market speculation but provided little new information.
Authorities hope to untangle the chaotic web of pipes buried under China’s cities, which is good news for pipe manufacturers
State companies with foreign partners such as GM and Disney are among those on the reform radar in China. How should you play them?
In a sharp decline from last year's consensus, a Chinese investment bank says refined oil demand will rise only 0.3% this year although gasoline sales will continue to climb.
Like Apache, Occidental is selling a big chunk of its operations in the volatile Middle East. Will its stock go up like Apache's did?