New Riyadh office for Italian government-backed insurance firm SACE

New Riyadh office for Italian government-backed insurance firm SACE
New Riyadh office for Italian government-backed insurance firm SACE

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Jeddah - Yasmine El Tohamy - BEIJING: Brent crude futures edged down on Friday, extending losses from the previous session, as traders speculated on whether the Organization of the Petroleum Exporting Countries and its allies, known as OPEC+, would come to an agreement on further production cuts, according to Reuters.

Brent crude futures inched down by 6 cents, or 0.07 percent, to $81.36 at 7:00 a.m. Saudi time, after settling down 0.7 percent in the previous session.

US West Texas Intermediate crude slid 66 cents, or 0.86 percent, to $76.44, from its Wednesday close. There was no settlement for WTI on Thursday as it was a US public holiday.

Both contracts are on track to mark their first weekly rise in five, supported by expectations that OPEC+, led by Saudi Arabia, could reduce supply to balance the markets into 2024.

OPEC+ surprised the market with an announcement on Wednesday that it would postpone a ministerial meeting by four days to Nov. 30, after producers struggled to come to a consensus on production levels.

“The most likely outcome now appears to be an extension of existing cuts,” Tony Sycamore, a Sydney-based market analyst at IG, wrote in a note.

The surprise delay had initially brought Brent futures down by as much as 4 percent and WTI by as much as 5 percent in Wednesday’s intraday trading.

Trading remained subdued because of the Thanksgiving holiday in the US.

The near-term Chinese outlook appeared stronger, supporting market sentiment.

“The recent Chinese data and fresh aid to the indebted properties can be positive for the oil market’s near-term trend,” said Tina Teng, a market analyst at CMC Markets.

Chinese stocks rose on Thursday amid expectations that China would direct more stimulus to the struggling property sector.

Yet those gains may be capped by higher US crude stockpiles and poor refining margins, leading to weaker crude demand from refineries in the US, analysts said.

“Fundamentals developments have been bearish with rising US oil inventories,” ANZ analysts said in a note.

China’s longer-term outlook is lukewarm. Analysts say oil demand growth could weaken to around 4 percent in the first half of 2024 from strong post-COVID-19 growth levels in 2023, as the country’s property sector crunch weighs on diesel use.

Non-OPEC production growth is set to stay strong with Brazilian state energy firm Petrobras planning to invest $102 billion over the next five years to boost output to 3.2 million barrels of oil equivalent per day by 2028 from 2.8 million boepd in 2024.

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