Oil prices fell on Monday as US sanctions against Iran's fuel exports were softened by waivers allowing major buyers to import Iranian crude for a while, while Tehran said it would defy Washington and continue to sell.
Qatar’s upcoming general budget is all slated to see surplus and the government will continue with capital spending, even as projects relating to 2022 are nearing completion ...
Oil rose on Friday, clawing back some territory after prices fell by the most in a month in the previous session, as the focus returned to supply concerns ahead of a November deadline for US sanctions on Iranian crude.
Earnings per share for review period stood at QR4.15 compared to QR2.66 in the corresponding period of 2017.
Brent crude oil futures rose 89 cents to $74.64 per barrel by 10:18 am EDT and US West Texas Intermediate (WTI) crude futures were up 52 cents at $69.53 a barrel.
In some countries, including India, New Zealand, Norway, Germany and Chile, airfares are expected to rise by more than 7%.
Qatar’s inflation will average 2.6% this year, significantly above a consensus of just 1.5%, BMI Research has said in a report.