"It's a job from hell," says a young man in this video whose father was killed while working in a mine.
During a conference call, Lumber Liquidators CEO Rob Lynch responded to a "60 Minutes" report that exposed excessive levels of cancer-causing formaldehyde in the glue used to bind the company's wood.
The days of the Organization of the Petroleum Exporting Countries (OPEC) could be numbered, according to a new report from the World Bank. It claims the cartel of oil producers is losing its influence on global prices due to changing market conditions and technological advances.
If oil rigs lead to new wells, fewer rigs should lead to less oil, right? Not necessarily.
Marianne Barnes, a 28-year-old former chemical engineer, is the master taster for Brown-Forman and Woodford Reserve. Her job involves making sure the product tastes top notch before it hits shelves.
The CEOs of both ExxonMobile and BP say low prices will hang around for another year or two — which isn't great news for everyone.
This latest unfortunate event is just one of many that have afflicted the mine during its 57-year history.
If there’s one thing the Great Recession taught manufacturers, it’s that there are wasted dollars hiding everywhere — and some of the sweetest low hanging fruit for a cost-conscious company is in your MRO inventory.
We all know the current oil boom has produced winners and losers around the U.S. — and they're often packed into the same small towns.
The Transportation Safety Board said Monday the Class 111 tank cars involved in the Feb. 14 CN train derailment met the upgraded standards for new tank cars carrying crude and other flammable liquids. But it says the cars still "performed similarly" to those involved in the derailment in Lac-Megantic, Quebec that killed 47 people two years ago.
Gas prices that fell for months have continued to climb for 29 straight days. Meanwhile, the largest oil refinery strike in 35 years is now in its fourth week. Does it mean the end of cheap gas?
On Tuesday, the Keystone XL pipeline bill arrived at President Obama's desk and was promptly vetoed. So what does the future hold for the prospects of this major pipeline?
Properly disposing of waste from the leather processing industry is a costly and tricky endeavor — which is why a team of scientists has been hard at work demonstrating that there could be way to make good use of this toxic sludge.
EOG Resources recently announced that it would be cutting spending and drilling in the coming year. Meanwhile, a U.S. government agency predicts that production on home soil will keep growing. So who's right?