Oil returns $ 71 to Omicron promise, Iran talks

On June 9, 2016, during a visit to the Department of Energy’s Strategic Petroleum Reserve in Freport, Texas, USA, the picture shows crude oil pipes and valves. REUTERS / Richard Carson

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  • Reports from South Africa say that the Omicron case was only a simple sign
  • Indirect nuclear talks between the United States and Iran were suspended last week
  • Saudi Arabia will increase its monthly exports to Asia, the United States.

LONDON, Dec. 6 (Reuters) – Oil prices rose from $ 1 a barrel to more than $ 71 a barrel on Monday, as differences in omega-3 fatty acids often led to minor symptoms and increased risk of Iranian oil exports. Probably.

Reports from South Africa indicate that there are only minor indications for omitting oxycodone concerns, and the US Centers for Disease Control and Prevention told CNN that it does not appear to be overweight. Read more

Brent Crude gained $ 1.77, or 2.5 percent, to $ 71.65 in the 0920 GMT, while US West Texas Medium crude rose $ 1.69, or 2.6 percent to $ 67.95. Both measurements decreased last week for the sixth week in a row.

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“If O’Micron is proven to be more aggressive in the next few days (or weeks), even if it is more contagious, we can say that last week’s 100% low price was a quarterly deal,” said broker analyst Jeffrey Haley. Oanda

Reducing Omicron’s fears has also boosted European justice and safe havens such as bonds have left some recent findings.

Brett is up 38% this year, up from $ 86 a year-over-year high of 38% this year, backed by output constraints by the Organization of Petroleum Exporting Countries (OPEC) and OPEC +.

OPEC + decided last week to increase its monthly supply by 400,000 barrels, despite a slump in inflation due to oscillations. Read more

On Sunday, Saudi Arabia’s exports to Asia and the United States increased by up to 80 cents from January. Read more

A.D. Oil was bought in the wake of last week’s indirect US-Iranian talks to end Iran’s nuclear deal, with Iran’s hopes of increasing oil exports dwindling. Read more

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Additional Report by Florence Tan; Edited by Louise Havens

Our standards are published in The Thomson Reuters Trust Principles.


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