|Day Low/High||52.47 / 53.56|
|52 Wk Low/High||47.70 / 65.69|
Global oil markets continue to fall Thursday, with benchmark U.S. prices falling below $50 a barrel, after a larger-than-expect gain in commercial crude stockpiles and a surging dollar.
Stocks fluctuate on Wednesday as a blowout report on the labor market signals solid jobs gains in February, increasing the chances of a March rate hike.
Earnings from Worldpay and Adidas surprised on the upside and buoyed both London and Frankfurt early on Wednesday
Stocks are mostly higher on Wednesday morning after a reading on the U.S. labor market blasts past economists' estimates and clocks in at its highest level since April 2014.
The news contrasts an 884,000 barrel draw reported by the American Petroleum Institute, but is roughly inline with what analysts were expecting for the week.
Crude oil prices were sinking Wednesday as traders eye industry data set to be released on Thursday.
Paris and Frankfurt rose but London was hit by worse than expected earnings at HSBC
The company's fourth quarter U.S. residential solar deployments grew 13% year-over-year, a promising sign by analysts' accounts.
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Total posted solid fourth-quarter earnings and boosted its dividend. The oil major said it would buy assets in the coming year as global energy markets heat up.
European stocks traded higher early Thursday amid a hectic session for corporate earnings in France but amid ongoing caution due to political and economic risks in the region.
Total posted solid fourth-quarter earnings and boosted its dividend as the oil major said it would buy assets in the coming year as global energy markets heat up.
The oil infrastructure group could gain 32% over the next year as acquisitions boost earnings per share by 26% annually out to 2020, according to Goldman Sachs.
Wall Street ends a record-breaking week with slight losses on Friday as a slump in crude oil prices pressures energy and industry bellwether Alphabet disappoints on earnings.
Stocks hold mostly lower on Friday afternoon after President Donald Trump gave brief remarks on the U.S.'s relationship to both the U.K. and Mexico.
Stocks sink into the red on Thursday morning as disappointing holiday sales tank retail names.
The British oil major has snapped up stakes in fields in the Middle East and West Africa, adding to recent investments in the Gulf of Mexico and North Africa.
European stocks end mixed Monday with most benchmarks around the region drifting into negative territory amid a massive surge in global oil prices and mounting inflation concerns.
Global oil prices hit the highest level in 18 months after a rare production cut agreement.
CNOOC paid almost five times more than needed for one block, while Chevron, ExxonMobil and Total also coughed up for currently unprofitable deepwater reserves.
A production cut pushes beleaguered producers and services firms higher.
Schlumberger signs an Iranian oil field study agreement, even as President-elect Trump has promised to exit the Iranian nuclear deal.
Brent Crude hit its highest mark since October as OPEC delegates claimed progress at informal talks and analysts said the case for a production cut had strengthened.
Wall Street scores a trifecta of record closes on Monday as a crude oil rally gives stocks an across-the-board boost.
Wall Street is on track for record closes for all the benchmark indices as crude oil resumes its rally.
Miners rally in London, cushioning the FTSE 100 index, but broad weakness weighs.
London stock markets lead as real estate and consumer stocks rise, buoyed by earnings and economic data.
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