The Avengers are not superheroes, but rather militants left in the cold by Nigeria’s amnesty programme.
The West is riding on the hope that the Nigerian leader will defeat Boko Haram and end corruption.
The more inclusive the consensus on how to manage oil resources in truly democratic ways, the better for investors’ profit in the long term.
Savvy energy industry executives have made a mint out of the current climate of volatility.
President Jacob Zuma's nephew, Khulubuse, has responded to news that he has been named in the leaked Panama Papers.
Stockpiling barrels on ships would result in losses rather than bumper profits, indicating that the current surplus may not be as large as feared.
Africa’s oil-producing and metal-rich giants face a difficult year in which growth will be hampered.
The number of active oil rigs in the US, although down from 1 609 in October, rose by six to 670 last week, the third straight weekly gain.
Issues such as corruption, uncertain regulation and political and social unrest have been weighing on an industry already under pressure.
The short-term profits from commercial exploitation of offshore mineral resources may imperil fishing communities.
The US government is under fire for allowing the oil company to continue exploring the icy waters of the Arctic Ocean.
Opec crude oil output has risen to its highest level in almost four years but the US shale boom is showing signs of slowing.
The oil cartel believed it could help production. Instead, it ended up hurting itself, energy stocks, commodities and other economies.
Although blessed with an abundance of minerals such as gold, platinum and coal, SA has always been a major oil importer.
The oil price has fallen by more than 20% from June. Saudi Arabia responded by cutting its price further on low demand and increased shale production.
Nigeria could soon outrank South Africa as Africa's biggest economy, but about 61% of Nigerians still live on less than $1 per day.
Japail Oil & Maritime Services will raise money to expand into 12 countries in Africa over the next five years.
Pensioners' savings are being put into a high-risk deal involving a controversial oilman accused of doing South Africa down.
On the back foot, the country is taking its titanic war of environmental pollution against US oil company Chevron to the court of public opinion.