The tanker, carrying 7.5 million liters (2 million gallons) of gasoline worth 21 million ringgit ($5.7 million), was headed to northern Kuantan when communications were lost June 11.
Leaders of a North Texas university town that was the first in the state to ban hydraulic fracturing repealed the voter-approved measure early Wednesday, sounding a tone of capitulation to the state's powerful oil and gas interests after a seven-month battle.
Oil prices have rebounded from a three-day drop. But it's the start of storm season, which could create price volatility in the coming months.
With little free space above ground, Singapore is using vast caverns to house its $300 billion chemicals and oil industry.
A GOP-controlled Senate panel on Tuesday approved a $31 billion spending bill slashing the Environmental Protection Agency's budget by more than $500 million and seeking to block the agency on clean air and water regulations, global warming, and hydraulic fracturing to extract oil and gas from federal lands.
The Department of Environmental Protection announced the proposed penalty Tuesday against Range Resources, whose more than 5,300 wells make it the most active drilling company in Texas.
Third Way, a self-described moderate think tank, argued that the private financial support will enable advances in nuclear power that rival changes in renewable energy and fracking over the past decade.
Royal Dutch Shell and BG Group announced on Tuesday that U.S. regulators officially approved their proposed $70 billion merger.
Norwegian oil and gas company Statoil says it will lay off up to 1,500 staff and 500 consultants by the end of 2016 to slash costs.
Slow sales and falling gasoline prices have prompted Honda to stop selling gas-electric hybrid and natural gas-powered versions of its Civic compact car.
Scientists from Tohoku University and the University of Tsukuba combined squalane and hydrogen using a ruthenium catalyst.
From a vineyard in Vermont to the massive Port of Hamburg, here are three examples of IoT technology taking manufacturing to the next level.
Indiana's utility customer advocate is studying whether Duke Energy should be allowed to pass along costs of repairing its new $3.5 billion coal-gasification plant in southwestern Indiana to consumers.
Texas oil and gas regulators say there is no evidence that a record 4.0 earthquake last month in the northern part of the state was caused by injecting oilfield waste into underground wells.
The Solar Impulse is the first plane that is trying to circumnavigate the globe using only solar power. Bloomberg breaks down all the stats about the plane and all the records the Solar Impulse is attempting to break.
Two activists spent about six hours Friday suspended from the anchor chain of a Royal Dutch Shell support ship docked north of Seattle to protest the petroleum giant's plans to drill for oil in the Arctic Ocean.
The city of Los Angeles has dropped plans to buy electricity from a proposed solar project in the Mojave Desert, saying it would be too damaging to bighorn sheep, desert tortoises and other wildlife.
A study conducted in April by Symantec found that computer-system invaders attacked 43 percent of global mining, oil and gas companies at least once last year.
A suspension bridge in the United States stretching — and collapsing — in high winds in 1940 inspires a silent, swaying new-look wind turbine in Spain today.
Four years after an earthquake and tsunami destroyed Japan's Fukushima nuclear power plant, the road ahead remains riddled with unknowns.
“There is nothing else as complex as plutonium,” Florida State University chemist Thomas Albrecht-Schmitt told Chemical & Engineering News.
The cost of cleaning up the oil spill that fouled beaches last month on the California coast has reached $62 million so far, the pipeline company said Wednesday.
The $85 billion question for Chevron's shareholders: Will the company's two major LNG projects in Australia pay off? Bloomberg goes inside Chevron's biggest projects in the world in this special report.
A natural gas extraction company controlled by energy giant Exxon Mobil sought to prove Wednesday that it is not to blame for a recent rash of small earthquakes in North Texas, telling a powerful state agency that it believes the earthquakes occurred naturally.
A lawsuit filed by the owner of a Wyoming refinery alleges six companies played roles in the installation of a valve that failed, causing a fire and $135 million in damage to the plant.