NEW YORK (Reuters) – Oil costs sank roughly 5% on Wednesday after disappointing financial knowledge from China and Europe revived world demand fears and U.S. crude inventories rose unexpectedly for the second week in a row.

FILE PHOTO: Drilling rigs function at sundown in Midland, Texas, U.S., February 13, 2019. REUTERS/Nick Oxford/File Picture

Brent crude LCOc1 dropped $2.90, or 4.7%, to $58.40 a barrel, by 1:08 p.m. EDT (1708 GMT), erasing the earlier session’s sharp good points after america moved to delay tariffs on some Chinese language merchandise.

The worldwide benchmark rose 4.7% on Tuesday, its largest each day share achieve since December.


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