How to spot a bubble in an oil market
Oil prices are still rising.
It’s also becoming increasingly difficult to predict where the price of crude oil is headed in the next year or so.
This article explains how to spot the next oil bubble and how to stay on top of it.
The first sign of the next big price spike: A bubble, not a bubble, as we saw in late 2014 and early 2015The first signs of the second big price drop: A slump in demand for oil, followed by a boom in supply and an upturn in prices in the second half of last year.
When oil prices are up, there are two things you can expect to see.
First, the supply of oil is expected to be increasing.
Second, the demand for crude oil will be decreasing.
That means you’ll see less oil in the world’s markets than you normally would.
This is not a sign that prices are rising; it’s just a sign of demand decreasing.
This has happened a lot in recent years.
The most recent example was the oil crash of 2009.
The reason for the fall in demand was not a shortage of oil, but rather a sharp drop in supply.
It wasn’t until 2011, with the help of data from oil companies like Baker Hughes, that oil prices began to stabilize.
The price of oil fell about 20 percent in the first two quarters of 2012, but then rose to about $115 a barrel in mid-2013.
Since then, prices have dropped about 50 percent a year or more.
That is not the result of a shortage or a spike in demand.
It is a result of demand slowing down and the supply from all over the world slowing down.
The oil market is slowing down, too, and not just in the United States.
A recent report from Goldman Sachs showed that the global oil market will fall about 4.5 million barrels a day this year.
And the demand decline will be even bigger this year because global demand for petroleum will be about 10 million barrels less than in the current year.
The second sign of a bubble is a slowdown in global oil demand.
The first sign was the collapse in oil prices in late 2015, and the second was the slump in oil demand that began in June.
If oil prices stay at current levels, they will soon reach a new record high of $115 per barrel.
That would be the highest level ever reached by an oil price bubble.
But there is another reason for this.
We don’t see any more oil coming from the United Kingdom, the United Arab Emirates, Saudi Arabia or any other major producer.
The Saudis, for example, are spending more money on new fields and drilling rigs than they used to.
And oil producers are buying more supplies than ever before.
This makes it even more important that oil demand remain strong, and that oil price stays high.