Crude oil prices moved out of a steady decline early Wednesday on signs of lower U.S. supplies and Chinese growth, but U.S. GDP could change the picture. The price for Brent crude oil, the global benchmark, shed nearly $5 per barrel since Russia joined the Organization of Petroleum Exporting Countries to signal more production in the second half of the year. Greater production from OPEC and Russia is meant to compensate for the potential loss of Iranian barrels and steady declines in production from Venezuela. Brent hit $80 per barrel earlier this month, a point that sparked some concerns about the potential impact for the global economy. The U.S. Commerce Department reported Wednesday its estimate for annual growth in gross […]