Crude oil futures were lower on Thursday, as concerns about weak demand and a broadly stronger U.S. dollar weighed. On the New York Mercantile Exchange, crude oil for delivery in November lost 12 cents, or 0.13%, to trade at $93.08 a barrel during European morning hours. Prices traded in a range between $92.50 and $93.17. Futures were likely to find support at $91.52 a barrel, the low from September 16 and resistance at $94.12, the high from September 16. A day earlier, U.S. oil prices lost 61 cents, or 0.65%, to settle at $93.20 a barrel after data showed that oil supplies in the U.S. rose for the first time in five weeks last week. The U.S. Energy Information Administration said that U.S. crude oil inventories increased by 3.7 million barrels last week, compared to expectations for a decline of 1.7 million barrels. Total U.S. crude oil inventories stood at 362.3 million barrels, the highest level for this time of year since 2012. A stronger dollar has also kept pressure on oil and other commodities priced in the currency. The dollar rose to its highest level in six years against the yen USD/JPY, while the euro EUR/USD slid to fresh 14-month lows after the Federal Reserve brought forward its outlook for rising interest rates. For the end of 2015, the median forecast was 1.375% compared to a June forecast of 1.125%. The U.S. central bank cut its monthly bond-buying program by another $10 billion following its two-day policy meeting on Wednesday, keeping the program on track to finish next month. Markets interpreted the Fed’s statement as hawkish, despite policymakers maintaining language suggesting that rate hikes would not happen for a “considerable time.” Elsewhere, on the ICE Futures Exchange in London, Brent oil for November delivery declined 21 cents, or 0.21%, to trade at $98.76 a barrel during the European morning session. London-traded Brent prices have slid in recent weeks on concerns that global supply remains ample while demand remains weak.