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Commodities Futures

  • OPEC headquarters in Vienna, Austria.

    Oil is already at a four-year low, but the OPEC meeting is not likely to be the effect that bulls are looking for, one trader says.

  • Gold will rebound in 2015: Gero

    George Gero of RBC Capital Markets says gold is set to shine again in the new year. With CNBC's Bertha Coombs and the Futures Now Traders.

  • Gold on Swiss watch

    The Swiss referendum could be a game changer, says George Gero, RBC Capital Markets, with a look at open interest in the precious metal. I think you could get a pop up in gold here, says Gero.

  • Swiss vote is a game-changer for gold: Gero

    George Gero of RBC Capital Markets explains why the Swiss referendum could have a huge impact on the gold market. With CNBC's Bertha Coombs and the Futures Now Traders.

  • How to play a mild-mannered market

    Stocks are quietly rising as the market wages a silent rally. CNBC's Bertha Coombs and the Futures Now Traders have a play on the S&P that makes money. U.S. stocks are the only game in town, says Iuorio, but Kilburg argues it's a Fed-driven market due for a pullback.

  • OPEC won't stem the oil slide: Trader

    Ahead of the OPEC meeting, Ray Carbone of Paramount Options makes the case that crude prices will continue to slide. With CNBC's Bertha Coombs and the Futures Now Traders.

  • Trading oil ahead of OPEC

    It's a make or break moment for oil. Is a "token cut" on the way? Ray Carbone, Paramont Options says the OPEC member that matters most is the Saudis. And CNBC's Bertha Coombs and the Futures Now Traders, Jim Iuorio and Jeff Kilburg at the CME, break down the oil trade.

  • Futures Now: Silver's rebound

    Silver or gold? The Futures Now crew plays the precious metal space.

  • Futures Now: Can yields keep falling?

    The Futures Now team discusses what's driving action in the bond market now.

  • History suggests that stocks are likely to rise into New Year's. But maybe not for the reason you think.

  • Turkey prices have stayed low over the past year, keeping the cost of an average Thanksgiving dinner relatively inexpensive.

  • Commodity costs and your Thanksgiving dinner

    Scott Nations of NationsShares explains what futures mean for the cost of a Thanksgiving feast.

  • Into the Futures: Santa rally ahead?

    Are stocks set to surge into year-end? Jason Goepfert of SentimenTrader gives the historical reason why that could be a smart bet.

  • U.S. Federal Reserve Chair Janet Yellen attends a conference of central bankers hosted by the Bank of France in Paris, Nov. 7, 2014.

    A fed funds rate hike will show that the economy "can stand on its own two feet," the Deutsche Bank economist says.

  • Is Swiss poll sign to sell gold?

    As gold support lags is this a signal to sell the precious metal? Not so fast, says Futures Now's Jim Iuorio with a gold play that pays off, but Scott Nations questions the trade.

  • The S&P's incredible run

    The S&P 500 has closed above its 5-day moving average 24 times straight. So what does that mean for the market going forward? Jim Iuorio and Scott Nations discuss with Jackie DeAngelis.

  • S&P's incredible winning streak

    The markets rally on, but how long will it last? Don't fight the trend, says Scott Nations. CNBC's Jackie DeAngelis and the Futures Now Traders, also weigh in on risks to the stock market. And a money-making play on the S&P.

  • Stocks shouldn't fear Fed hike: LaVorgna

    Just like many others, Deutsche Bank economist Joseph LaVorgna expect the Fed to hike rates in 2015. But that doesn't give him cause for pause. With CNBC's Jackie DeAngelis and the Futures Now Traders.

  • Joe LaVorgna on the Fed and markets

    The Fed is in no hurry to raise rates, says Deutsche Bank's Joe LaVorgna sharing his thoughts on the timing of the Fed's rate hike. Also LaVorgna shares his outlook on GDP growth. And CNBC's Jackie DeAngelis and the Futures Now Traders, Jim Iuorio and Scott Nations at the CME have a play on the 30-year bond.

  • Futures Now: Pricey cup of joe

    The Futures Now team discusses just how pricey coffee can get.

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Commodities