Baker Hughes' management sees some better times ahead for one market, but another is still headed down.
News & Analysis: Baker Hughes
The oil-field services specialist's revenue slump in the first quarter isn't something you want to see in the middle of a recovery -- unless it is by design.
With some major structural changes coming to the oil services giant, management is more concerned on executing these deals than what the oil market throws its way.
Baker Hughes earnings saw a modest uptick on a sequential basis. Is this the pivot point we have all been waiting for?
The Baker Hughes we see at the end of 2016 is radically different from the one we saw at the beginning of last year, and that bodes very well for the future.
GE and Baker Hughes have announced an epic merger.
Here's why GE is merging with Baker Hughes, and what it’ll mean for the oil and gas sector if and when the deal goes through.
Cost-cutting helped the oil services company post better-than-expected results -- that is, if you forget about some asset writedowns.
Yes, the $3.5 billion cash payment is baked into Baker Hughes $2.02 per share loss.
Not even $3.5 billion in breakup fees is enough to assuage the market’s unease with this failed merger.