*Soybeans fall 1.5 percent, corn down 1.9 percent. CHICAGO, Sept 1- Chicago Board of Trade corn and soybean futures fell sharply on Tuesday on concerns that commodity purchases from China will slow as that country's economy softens, traders said. Soybeans snapped a three-session winning streak.» Read More
The Lightning Round is extended in this CNBC.com exclusive feature.
Don't get too caught up in this rally, the "Mad Money" host said.
Oil prices have fallen sharply in the wake of the disaster in Japan as investors have shunned risk. Nymex has declined around 5 percent since last Friday's earthquake and tsunami. However, Jim Rogers, Chairman of Rogers Holdings, who has been a long-term bull on oil, thinks it's only a matter of time before the current trend reverses.
See what's happening, who's talking and what will be making headlines on Monday's Squawk on the Street.
See what's happening, who's talking and what will be making headlines on Friday's Squawk on the Street.
To provide you advice on your investments, the "Fast Money" traders on Thursday revealed their best plays.
See what's happening, who's talking and what will be making headlines on Thursday's Squawk on the Street.
We consulted Danny Danko, High Times magazine's senior cultivation editor, to help us identify the most popular strains for medicinal use.
CNBC spoke to farmers and traders taking part in this real-time dialogue to understand how this information is used, how bigger profits are made and how farming is going high-tech.
Oil prices have seen a fifteen percent run-up this year alone, but Marc Faber, Editor and Publisher of the The Gloom, Boom & Doom Report says oil prices still have more room to rise, under both optimistic and pessimistic scenarios.
But as prices for agricultural land surge across America’s grain belt, regulators are warning that a new real estate bubble may be forming — echoing the frothy boom in home prices that saw values in Miami and Las Vegas skyrocket and then plummet, the New York Times reports.
Legendary investor Jim Rogers says the bull market in commodities is "still in place" and has a "long way to go."
Like many commodities, beef prices are soaring because of surging demand in emerging markets, rising feed costs, and the lowest cattle herd in 53 years.
Apparel makers aren't the only ones stitching together a plan to deal with rising cotton costs. Hotel chains, including some of the world's biggest brands, are looking to pass costs on to customers as soaring commodity prices hit the bottom line.
The uprisings in the Middle East have been in part blamed on soaring food prices but one market watcher told CNBC those states with huge oil wealth should be better able to keep their people appeased by subsidizing food prices and other incentives.
The "Mad Money" host explains how to navigate around the bears and locate opportunities.
As Federal Reserve Chairman Ben Bernanke told Congress inflation is very low, the "Fast Money" traders on Wednesday provided their take on the topic.
U.S. reserves of corn have hit their lowest level in over 15 years in part because of higher demand from the ethanol industry, hinting at tighter supplies and higher food prices in 2011.
Beyond the devastating loss of life and livelihoods, why should we care about the impact of these Australian natural disasters? The answer is simple, and very clear on the rioting streets of Egypt: commodity price inflation.
More social and political turmoil is likely in the future so commodities prices will continue rising, renowned investor Jim Rogers, CEO of Rogers Holdings, told CNBC.