The state of big business in Oklahoma
Business Published: Sun, Nov 2, 2014
Oklahoma-based Sonic Corp. projects it will open 50 to 60 new franchise drive-ins over the next year, the company said in its 2015 fiscal year outlook.
Matrix Service Co. in Tulsa, Oklahoma, is thriving after company leaders met to chart its future growth opportunities.
Though the state’s three financial companies each slid 10 or more spaces on this year’s Oklahoma Inc. chart, Soutwest Bancorp. grabbed the No. 10 spot in the earnings per share category, while BancFirst also turned in...
Business Updated: Mon, Oct 27, 2014
Rose Rock Midstream Partners LP is building its footprint beyond the assets passed down to it by parent company SemGroup Corp.
Oklahoma’s booming oil and natural gas industry continued to boost the broader state economy over the past year.
Just a year and a half after launching its initial public offering, Oklahoma City-based New Source Energy Inc. has expanded to hundreds of employees throughout the country as it continues to grow in the active energy sector.
Eight years after renaming and transforming the company, Oklahoma City-based Panhandle Oil and Gas Inc. has experienced a record year, shooting to the top of the Oklahoma Inc. companies as the oil and natural gas producer...
LSB Industries in Oklahoma City, AAON Inc. in Tulsa and Orchids Paper Products in Pryor comprise the state-based publicly traded manufacturing sector.
After a rough 2013 full of shareholder revolt and management changes, Oklahoma City-based Chesapeake Energy Corp. has rebounded with growing profits, a climbing share price and an improving debt rating.
Magellan Midstream Partners LP is thriving thanks to a timely move into the crude oil transportation business.
Strong oil prices and a renewed focus on oil production led Oklahoma City-based Devon Energy Corp.’s profits and stock price to soar over the past year.
Unit Corp. is building a new headquarters to accomodate its growth in all segments.
Business Updated: Wed, Oct 22, 2014
ONEOK Inc. is making the most of its simpler business model after spinning off its natural gas utility business.
Devon, SandRidge, OGE and other public energy companies contribute to Oklahoma City’s growth.
Oklahoma’s energy industry has accounted for about 20 percent of all the jobs in the state and almost two-thirds of the jobs created since the recession ended in 2010.
Gulfport Energy Corp. is growing production for its leading position in the Utica Shale of Ohio and West Virginia.