But only the one, because oil really isn't doing very much. $115 has been breached, but it looks like a bit of a resistance-level for now. Bullion much the same. $120 can't be ruled out but the Russians have been pretty quiet on Iraq - in principle (if such a phrase has any meaning in Realpolitik) they should be onside against ISIS, so unlikely to act in ways deliberately to stoke the price of oil, however much it would suit them.
Gas is strategically important too, and the price more interesting recently. It's been falling steadily since the start of the year (more than just the usual seasonal effect), here and in the Far East, interrupted by a one-day blip last week - a kneejerk on Gazprom's recent action against the Ukrainians. Then back on its downward path. Cutting off supplies to one country means, errr, more available for others ...
Yes, gas is over-supplied right now. This could change when European coal-fired power plants stop maxing out, as eventually they will: though even some of those are converting to biomass, and of course Germany and Poland are still building more. So 'eventually' could be a few years off yet.
Thus, UK energy policy, long predicated on ever-rising gas prices, looks ever more stupid. Can HMG really be going to sign that crazy nuclear deal with EDF ? I attended an excellent academic conference on energy last week, and every speaker - most of whom are working on some green-oriented project or other, if only because that's where all the money is - rolled their eyes at the mention of £92.50/MWh (the EDF price before index-linking kicks in): they all seem to view it as the highest price that will in practice ever be paid for a large-scale electricity supply, along with the next few UK offshore wind contracts of course. As such, they see it setting a ceiling.
Even better, of course, it should be seen as a nightmare from which we will all wake up and get on with life on a rational basis. Can the EC please get on with its ruling that the CfD constitutes illicit state aid ?