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Kosmos Energy Ltd.
Callon Petroleum Company
NexTier Oilfield Solutions Inc.
Axonics Modulation Technologies, Inc.
NanoString Technologies, Inc.
Centennial Resource Development, Inc.
Oasis Petroleum Inc.
QEP Resources, Inc.
Antero Resources Corporation
Denbury Resources Inc.
Laredo Petroleum, Inc.
Apex Technology Acquisition Corporation
Thunder Bridge Acquisition II, Ltd.
Allot Communications Ltd.
ChaSerg Technology Acquisition Corp.
New Providence Acquisition Corp.
Gulfport Energy Corporation
Union Acquisition Corp. II
Ocular Therapeutix, Inc.
Acorda Therapeutics, Inc.
Town Sports International Holdings, Inc.
Performant Financial Corporation
Onconova Therapeutics, Inc.
FinServ Acquisition Corp.
CHP Merger Corp.
Healthcare Merger Corp.
Stable Road Acquisition Corp.
PropTech Acquisition Corporation
LGL Systems Acquisition Corp.
To the annoyance of some shareholders, Callon Petroleum (NYSE:CPE) shares are down a considerable 31% in the last...
Although an increase in total US production is expected to boost Hess' (HES) Q4 earnings, declining average selling prices of crude oil might partially dampen growth.
As every investor would know, not every swing hits the sweet spot. But you want to avoid the really big losses like...
With natural gas prices recently diving to more than three-year lows and Gulfport (GPOR) positioned as one of the most gas-weighted upstream players, the company's performance is weighed on.
Given SM Energy's (SM) increasing focus on oil, specifically in the Permian and Eagle Ford regions, we believe that the company will be able to boost oil-weighted activity.
Legendary fund manager Li Lu (who Charlie Munger backed) once said, 'The biggest investment risk is not the volatility...
Natural gas futures slumped to their lowest level in more than three and a half years after weather updates showed milder temperatures and pessimistic signs for heating demand over the next few days.
Of the additional $200-billion purchase of U.S. goods over the next two years (keeping 2017 imports as the base level), $52.4 billion will likely come from the energy sector.
Anyone researching Gulfport Energy Corporation (NASDAQ:GPOR) might want to consider the historical volatility of the...
It is not uncommon to see companies perform well in the years after insiders buy shares. The flip side of that is that...
Axonics Modulation Technologies, Inc.'s (NASDAQ:AXNX): Axonics Modulation Technologies, Inc., a medical technology...
The Zacks Analyst Blog Highlights: EQT, Gulfport Energy, Southwestern Energy, Cabot Oil & Gas and SilverBow Resources
Schlumberger's (SLB) Reservoir Characterization and Drilling segments are expected to have generated lower earnings in the fourth quarter than the year-ago period.
The Zacks Analyst Blog Highlights: Callon Petroleum, Diamondback Energy, Pioneer Natural Resources and Concho Resources
(Bloomberg) -- The slowdown in U.S. oil production growth is rippling through all aspects of life in West Texas -- even religion.Demand for a custom bible aimed at oil workers is declining in the Permian Basin, the world’s biggest shale patch. It’s yet another effect of the downturn in the region, which has led to a reduction in jobs, rig counts, hotel proceeds and home sales.Last year, the Oilfield Christian Fellowship shipped about 16,000 bibles across its 11 chapters in the U.S., Canada and Venezuela. That’s down by about a third from its normal annual volume, mainly due to a drop in North American working rigs, according to Mike Chaffin, the non-profit group’s head of bible supply.Religious groups have focused on getting their message to so-called man camps that sprouted as makeshift housing for oil workers across the Permian. About 40% of the Oilfield Christian Fellowship’s bibles -- titled “God’s Word for the Oil Patch: Fuel for the Soul” go to the region, versus 25% just a couple years ago.Nowhere else in America do oil and religion intertwine more than in West Texas, the heart of the Permian. At one desolate spot along the highway between Midland and Odessa sits a 30-foot cross bathed in bright light.Next to it, the Ten Commandments are etched into a stone tablet and a plaque thanks Callon Petroleum Co. for providing electricity from its nearby oilfields to illuminate the structure.The Permian chapter of Oilfield Christian Fellowship hosts a monthly lunch-hour devotion session at a facility in a 250-acre swath of land not far from Callon Petroleum’s oil wells. The site’s entrance is marked by a tall cross fashioned from leftover oilfield pipe. The meetings are part of its effort to reach isolated field hands.“Oilfield workers are disconnected from their families,” said Hollas Hoffman, who was one of the first to organize an effort to minister to field hands in Texas. “When they get off work, they either go to bed or they go to a bar. That’s the general rule.”His outreach program, which was endorsed by the Baptist General Convention of Texas as chaplains to oilfields, started just as the shale boom was beginning to ramp up last decade.For the chief executive officer of WPX Energy Inc. -- which has a market capitalization of $5.6 billion and operates in the Permian -- the region’s connection to the divine is clear.“I want to drive this point home: God’s hand has been very very evident with everything we’ve been able to accomplish,” Rick Muncrief said at a prayer event in May organized by the Oilfield Christian Fellowship. The “good Lord has smiled on us several times,” he said.While the downturn in the Permian may hamper plans to minister to far-flung field hands, some expect the slowdown to boost church attendance.West Texas is estimated to have about 500 churches -- ranging in size from 50 to over 1,000 per service. Some are bursting at the seams, such as Midland’s Stonegate Fellowship, which bought a popular bar in Odessa and turned that into its second place of worship.“A lot of times, when oil is booming and people are making a lot of money, God is the last thing on their mind,” said Jason Hatch, a pastor at Redeemer Church in Midland. “Then when oil takes a plummet, and it actually changes people’s lives, it makes them think about deeper, long-term things other than a new Ford F-150.”To contact the reporter on this story: David Wethe in Houston at firstname.lastname@example.orgTo contact the editors responsible for this story: Simon Casey at email@example.com, Pratish Narayanan, Reg GaleFor more articles like this, please visit us at bloomberg.com©2020 Bloomberg L.P.