In an effort to shed light on the latest developments in the commodity markets, Fortune asked experts to assess which stocks are the most volatile, risky and risky-to-buy for the average investor.
We then compared the returns to buy and sell prices of the same stocks on various asset classes.
For example, the following stocks are considered risky to buy in the context of the global economy:Oil and Gas – The Dow Jones Industrial Average (DJIA) fell 10.6% over the past three months.
For the past year, the Dow has dropped more than 4,300 points, or about 6.2%.
For every 100 shares of Exxon Mobil Corp (XOM), the Dow falls 2.2% (i.e., the stock’s price has fallen by 8.4% in that period).
For every 1 share of Chevron Corp (CVX), the market drops by 3.5%.
Oil and gas stocks have historically seen volatility in the market because they’re energy companies, and in turn they’re often heavily leveraged.
As such, when a stock price falls, oil companies tend to drop in value.
This has a negative effect on the market, as investors lose confidence in the companies and companies tend not to be able to meet their financial obligations to shareholders.
Oil and gas companies also generally tend to be more expensive than other industries, which in turn causes companies to pay for higher operating costs.
Oil and oil companies have seen a huge drop in their share price over the last decade due to the shale boom in the United States, which resulted in an economic recovery.
Oil prices fell more than 20% in 2015, according to Thomson Reuters, which was the lowest annual fall since the 2008 financial crisis.
While the stock market has rallied since then, many companies are still struggling with the effects of the shale oil boom.
The oil price crash has resulted in a dramatic drop in the value of oil companies, especially oil companies that are energy dependent.
The industry has suffered from higher energy costs and a weak dollar that has affected demand for energy.
The average investor should be aware that while the stock markets have experienced volatility, it is not necessarily the case that a company will experience a drop in its stock price.
In fact, if the stock price of a company is lower than it was a year ago, investors should be cautious in their buying decisions.
Oil is the single largest component of the Dow Jones industrial average, which has been in the process of experiencing a price correction.
This correction is caused by the fact that prices have been falling for years.
The Dow has risen more than 16% from the end of 2014 to the beginning of 2015, and has lost nearly 13% of its value since the end “2008 crisis” in the summer of 2008.
Oil companies have been investing heavily in the oil and gas sector.
Since the early 2000s, oil and oil extraction have been a large part of the American economy.
The US has been the largest producer of oil and the second-largest producer of natural gas, and now they are being asked to pay more to the United Kingdom and other countries for the oil they produce.
In addition, a global glut of oil has caused the price of oil to fall to record lows.
The price of Brent crude oil, the most commonly traded oil, is down about 60% over a year.
As a result, the price has dropped by about 10% and has fallen to around $60 per barrel.
Oil companies have also been struggling with slowing demand for oil.
In a report published in December, the International Energy Agency (IEA) warned that the global market for refined petroleum products (RPPs) had reached an “unprecedented” low point.
In 2017, RPPs dropped by almost half in value, from $2.15 trillion to $1.6 trillion, while total global crude oil imports fell by more than 80% from an all-time high of 1.96 trillion barrels to 1.56 trillion barrels.
This is the fourth consecutive year that global demand has dropped in a year, and the sixth year in a row that global RPP supplies have declined.
The drop in global supply is likely due to increased oil-producing countries, as well as increased use of alternative fuels like natural gas and renewable energy.
The IEA report also warned that there will be a “slow and gradual” recovery in global RPS, and predicted a “gradual recovery” from the oil glut.
Oil has traditionally been a high-cost industry, and while oil prices have dropped a bit over the years, the industry has still seen a decline in production and an increase in the cost of oil.
The cost of producing a barrel of oil in 2016 was $55.00, compared to $73.00 in 2015.
The world’s total annual production of oil was 1.47 billion barrels, which is up nearly $150 billion over the same period.
The total price of crude oil in 2017 was $54.