On Friday, CCTV invited Dr. Kent Moors to help make sense of last week’s spike in oil prices. In this video, Kent explains why the increase happened and why the answer has nothing to do with market fundamentals. Also in the video, Kent discusses the impact of the Tianjin explosion on the energy sector, Chinese reforms, the future of unconventional producers here in the U.S., and when the next major spike in high-interest junk bond rates is expected.
CNBC called in Dr. Kent Moors to discuss what’s really going on with global oil production. Why have the Saudis continued to increase production? How can the smaller OPEC nations handle the decline? Is a big shift coming to the overall international crude debt market? And, long term, which companies are going to bear the brunt?
Find out the answers to these questions – and more – in the following video.
The results of the Greek referendum came in, China’s stock market looked like it was crashing, and crude prices plunged 8%.
To figure out what’s really happening, CNBC invited Dr. Kent Moors to explain.
In the following video, Kent explains why the worst is over, why he is not too worried about China’s economy, and why, despite lowering his price targets somewhat, he still expects oil to be up by the end of the year.
Oil prices plunged 6%. U.S. crude stockpiles rose to record levels. The contest for market share within OPEC intensified, prompting rumors of a new oil cartel. And Europe’s largest oil company settled the industry’s biggest deal in at least a decade.
That’s why CCTV-America brought in Dr. Kent Moors.
In the following video, Kent explains why oil price levels will rise over the long term, why oil producers aren’t cutting back despite an oversupply, why the Saudis are putting pressure on OPEC, and why rumors of a new cartel are unfounded.
Plus, he shares his insights on the $70 billion Royal Dutch Shell/BG Group deal and why this won’t be the only M&A deal in the near future. To watch, click here.
In the wake of the Saudi-led airstrikes, West Texas Intermediate (WTI) jumped over 6% in less than 18 hours. Meanwhile, Brent climbed more than 5%.
Now Iran is warning of bloodshed as the crisis takes a turn for the worse. According to Dr. Kent Moors, this situation has “all the hallmarks of a bloodbath just waiting to happen.”
Kent was asked to provide his timely analysis on CNBC’s Closing Bell to discuss the impact this massive crisis will have on oil prices. To watch, click here.
The country’s refusal to cut production in 2014 was one of the biggest reasons crude oil prices fell so sharply over the past seven months.
Kent appeared on CNBC last week and discussed how Saudi Arabia could handle its oil policy now. To watch the full interview, click here.
Dr. Kent Moors made one of his regular appearances on CCTV and told viewers what to expect as tensions mount between the two nations.
He also discussed the current state of solar power in the United States, as well as the evolving relationship between solar energy and crude oil prices. Take a look…
But according to Kent, the OPEC oil price war simply won’t work. While others are fretting about what the production move means, he’s been meeting with some of the world’s top oil policymakers in Dubai this month to analyze OPEC’s strategy.
Kent appeared on Bloomberg TV in London today (Monday) to explain why OPEC is fighting a losing battle. He also detailed what the fair market price for crude oil is right now:
Despite another stalemate in the discussions, the three parties will resume talks next week. Until then, the gas taps in Ukraine will remain closed.
Money Morning‘s Global Energy Strategist Dr. Kent Moors joined CCTV again last night and detailed the enormous impact these failed negotiations are having on both countries.
Kent explains where oil prices are headed, and what you can expect to pay at the pump in coming months…
Despite the crisis in Iraq, crude oil prices are down this month near $93 per barrel.
But Money Morning’s Global Energy Strategist Dr. Kent Moors says a “great danger” in the region could send crude oil prices much higher.
But the deal may be undervalued, and the PDVSA’s financial problems may be the work of the Venezuelan government.