Gasoline prices can spike for all kinds of reasons that make skeptical drivers roll their eyes: “tension” in the Middle East, a refinery suddenly shuts down for maintenance, or the annual springtime switch to summer blends of gasoline.
Never mind dropping oil prices. U.S. producers are pushing harder than ever for the right to sell U.S. crude oil overseas.
A 50-percent plunge in the price of crude oil raises critical questions about whether the Keystone XL oil pipeline is still needed or even makes financial sense.
This week, the average cost of a gallon of gasoline in Mississippi dipped below the $2-mark.
The price of oil plunged again Monday and fell below $50 a barrel for the first time since April 2009.
The national average price of gasoline has hit a five-year low just in time for Christmas.
The price of oil has fallen by nearly half in just six months.
So you think you are finally getting one over on the gas stations as you pay well under $3 a gallon for the first time in four years?
The Energy Department again slashed its prediction for next year’s average price of gasoline across the U.S., this time to $2.60 a gallon.
Those low gas prices on station signs aren’t going away soon, the government says.