On January 25, we released a members-only report explaining why solar stocks could rise in 2017. Since then, our top seven solar stock picks have soared. Read our full analysis here.
After being down over 90% from 2008 highs, solar stocks may be showing some signs of life. Inside this special report, Jerry Robinson reveals his top seven solar stocks for 2017, complete with chart analysis, commentary, and our signature SmartScore Ranking for each stock.
Author/investor Gianni Kovacevic discusses his new book, “My Electrician Drives A Porsche?”, and provides one very simple way for investors to profit from the global boom in renewable energy.
The crumbling coal industry has claimed yet another victim.
It is not unusual to pocket 100%-200% profits (or more) if you time your entry right at the bottom of a commodity cycle.
Should investors persevere even though crude oil is experiencing the longest glut in three decades?
Falling solar costs will spark an unprecedented investment boom in the renewable energy sector.
Expect bankruptcies and more production cuts in 2015…
It’s official… China’s state-controlled oil company, PetroChina, is now the world’s largest oil company.
On today’s broadcast, we provide a major update on the unfolding global economic crisis.
If oil prices pop in the coming days, it won’t be based on economic fundamentals.
Oil prices surge 20% in the last four trading days…
Oil prices are collapsing. Are we near a bottom or is there more pain ahead?
U.S. Stocks remain in an uptrend. Here is a quick look at the technicals of some of the major indices and commodities.
The Financial Times is reporting that OPEC members will earn more than $1 trillion in net oil revenues this year, which is a record.
With prices currently below $2 and demand growing, U.S. natural gas prices will eventually stabilize at a much higher equilibrium price.
As the price of natural gas has been beaten down to under $2 this year, host Jerry Robinson sees this commodity going up in response to growing demand and decreasing supply. Jerry shares his analysis, as well as provides 5 long-term investment ideas for profiting from the eventual rise in natural gas.
Crude oil prices rose on Wednesday after a government report showed that U.S. oil inventories shrank more than expected last week and a new report forecast strong global demand. There’s lots of volatility in oil prices.
Editor’s Note: Over the last couple of years, over 24 trillion cubic feet of natural gas has been found off of Israel’s coastline in the Mediterranean Sea. The reserves are enough to last the country 75-100 years based up on the nation’s current level of consumption. These finds represent a huge opportunity for Israel as the discoveries are transforming the nation into a net exporter of energy. Until recently, technology has driven the tiny country’s economy. Now, however, Israel’s natural gas reserves will provide a new revenue stream which will turn eyes from two directions. From Europe and the West who will likely become importing partners. And from the Middle East, who will not be excited about new competition in the energy sector from the Jewish state. We’ll keep our eyes on this one…
China surpassed the U.S. last year as the world’s largest energy consumer, according to an annual report by British oil giant BP.
Despite being warned for decades that the U.S. would eventually face peak production, the U.S. government has done nothing to date to solve the energy crisis that will soon strike America’s shores with a fury. The ugly truth that few are telling you is that the world is preparing to be plunged into an era of declining oil production which will lead to enormous energy price increases.
In this second article of our series on America’s Energy Crisis, I will answer some of the most common questions about the Peak Oil theory.
Today, our entire global economic infrastructure — not just America’s — has been built and designed around petroleum-based products. In fact, our entire way of life today would be virtually impossible without the amazing properties that we find within petroleum. Oil has become largely irreplaceable in today’s exploding global economy.
The president yesterday gave a speech where he offered his new blueprint for the future of energy in America. However, it included no new ideas.
In the news this morning: The unfolding energy crisis, new protests in the Middle East, and more…
All Eyes on the Middle East… And Oil… New reports of Gaddafi’s militia opening fire on unarmed protesters in the streets of Libya.
In the news today: Rising food and oil prices could complicate U.S. “recovery” efforts, the Libyan “Butcher” stands defiant, and more…
In the news today: Brutal conflicts in Libya and fears over Saudi Arabia drive oil prices higher, how to play rising oil prices, the 401k generation falls short, and more…
Is now the time to be investing in natural gas? I’d have to say that it definitely is. I think the biggest reason why natural gas is set for an explosion in prices (no pun intended) is what’s been happening in my neck of the woods.
NASA Photograph of the OIL SPILL, taken 3 weeks after it began.
In May, the trade deficit expanded to $42.27 billion from $40.32 billion in April. Relative to a year ago, the trade deficit is up 70.0%, but May of a year ago marked the low point in the trade deficit after world trade collapsed following the 2008 financial meltdown. The May trade deficit was also significantly worse than the $39.5 billion that was expected.
A new US assessment of Venezuela’s oil reserves could give the country double the supplies of Saudi Arabia.
OPEC on Wednesday slightly revised up its forecast for world economic growth but left 2010 oil demand largely unchanged as Europe’s debt crisis, an oversupply of crude in the market and a potential cooling in China’s growth pointed to “economic signs that are not rosy.”
The Obama administration is blocking all new offshore drilling in the Gulf of Mexico, a day after regulators approved a new permit for drilling in shallow water.
The brokerage firm that’s faced the most scrutiny from regulators in the past year over the shorting of mortgage related securities seems to have had good timing when it came to something else: the stock of British oil giant BP.
According to regulatory filings, RawStory.com has found that Goldman Sachs sold 4,680,822 shares of BP in the first quarter of 2010. Goldman’s sales were the largest of any firm during that time. Goldman would have pocketed slightly more than $266 million if their holdings were sold at the average price of BP’s stock during the quarter.