Record-low temperatures across much of the nation this winter helped boost spending on heating fuel, according to a report from the Energy Information Administration.Frigid temperatures in January depleted inventories of various heating sources, putting upward pressure on prices. Propane was especially affected by the weather. Late in January, concerns over a shortage of propane sent prices soaring.U.S. households using primarily propane as a heating fuel are expected to record a 54% increase in average expenditures from October to March. The Midwest relies on propane more than any other region, with the fuel heating 7% of homes there.Spending by homeowners who rely on natural gas is projected to climb 10% compared to last winter. Heating oil expenditures will likely be up 7%, while the EIA sees a 5% jump for electricity.The EIA noted its current estimates are significantly higher than its pre-winter forecast. Natural gas is the only fuel that may check in below expectations. The agenc...
Black Sea peninsula to vote on splitting off from Ukraine
BP Capital CEO T. Boone Pickens answers viewers’ questions on Twitter.
BP Capital CEO T. Boone Pickens weighs in on the impact to oil and gas from the Ukraine crisis.
BP Capital CEO T. Boone Pickens weighs in on U.S. natural gas and why he thinks Keystone will be approved this year.
BP Capital CEO T. Boone Pickens weighs in on U.S. oil production.
Critics question Senate Democrats' effort
First Trust Advisors chief economist Brian Wesbury discusses economic growth.
Plan to help the economy get back on track
Former Vice President says not to underestimate the significance of the crisis
'Special Report' All-Star panel weighs in
Charles Krauthammer told viewers Monday that the fight for the Crimean region of Ukraine has basically been lost to Russian president Vladimir Putin, but that the United States must "make it plain that he's got to stop where he is."
FBN’s Charlie Gasparino dissects demand for Puerto Rico’s debt.
Will Russia take more of Ukraine?
Canadian minister of natural resources Joe Oliver on how long Canada is willing to wait on the president to decide on the Keystone pipeline.
Kissinger Associates’ Bob Hormats says it will take a long time for the U.S. to build an LNG plant in order to sell natural gas to the rest of the world.
Kissinger Associates’ Bob Hormats says Greece’s future is brightening.
Oil prices slumped in electronic trade on Wednesday, weighed by lingering concerns about a economic slowdown in China and a bigger-than-expected rise in U.S. invento...
Buffalo Growth Fund Portfolio Manager Clay Brethour on the undervalued stocks to boost your portfolio.
The Washington Institute's Soner Cagaptay on whether there is a threat of radicalization in Ukraine