Big oil companies lost billions in 2020 because of the pandemic and face broad questions about how they will adapt to climate change and regulations.
Let’s have an honest conversation about GameStop.
The small South American country has become a hot prospect for oil companies looking to produce fossil fuels while spending less.
Exxon Mobil is struggling to find its footing as demand for oil and gas falls and world leaders and businesses pledge to fight climate change.
The comptroller’s threat to pull billions from fossil fuel investments is a big victory for climate activists.
FTI, a global consulting firm, helped design, staff and run organizations and websites funded by energy companies that can appear to represent grass-roots support for fossil-fuel initiatives.
There is heartbreak almost everywhere you look, our columnist says, but the stock market usually rises anyway.
The president claims you have to make a choice, but you don’t.
While BP and other European companies invest billions in renewable energy, Exxon and Chevron are committed to fossil fuels and betting on moonshots.
A great-great grandson of John D. Rockefeller, he steered one of his family’s philanthropies to a feisty stance on the oil giant’s role in climate change.
Federal prosecutors in Manhattan are investigating a global hacker-for-hire operation that sent phishing emails to environmental groups, journalists and others.
Trillions in stimulus dollars have convinced Wall Street that the government has its back, and investors are seizing on even glimmers of good news about the pandemic.
Shareholders at JP Morgan Chase should block a former Exxon chief from another term on the bank’s board.