CHICAGO— Grain futures were lower Friday in early trading on the Chicago Board of Trade. Wheat for May delivery unchanged at $4.8050 a bushel; May corn was 4.25 cents lower at $3.8625 a bushel; May oats were unchanged at $2.8650 a bushel; while May soybeans lost at 4.50 cents to $9.81 a bushel. April live cattle was. 33 cent higher at $1.5360 a pound; May feeder cattle was....» Read More
After last week's gains, most global stocks were down Monday as weak corporate results tempered investors' optimism. Experts tell CNBC it's still a bear-market rally.
Global stocks were up Friday, driven higher by financials and miners as metals prices rose. Experts tell CNBC the market rally has further to go.
European hog farming is being transformed by an agricultural powerhouse operating in far-flung outposts.
Global stocks have enjoyed a nice rally over the last few weeks. But experts are wary of how long the good times can last. They tell CNBC where they see value in these uncertain times.
Breakfast commodities are “the best trading commodities” and have been for the last several months, said Jonathan Kleisner, managing director of Rex Capital Group.
As the outlook for Western economies remains uncertain with juxtapositions of green shoots and worsening economic data, experts tell CNBC they see opportunities in emerging markets.
After April's dazzling performance, stocks have begun May in a positive position. Experts tell CNBC this is the beginning of a new bull market which could last into 2013. But others disagree, saying a pullback is due.
Peter Kenny, managing director of Knight Equities, offered a favorite idea for investors to consider.
Now Global stocks were positive Monday as investors feeling confident that the U.S. financial system has already suffered the worst of its crisis and is getting healthier, just before the government releases the results of stress tests later this week. Experts tell CNBC how to invest.
Two experts, David Lutz of Stifel Nicolaus Capital Markets, and David Kotok of Cumberland Advisors, weighed in on the best places to invest.
Green shoots aren't just popping up in the economy. In case you haven't noticed, we're in the midst of a gardening boom.
"Pork bellies! I have a hunch something exciting is going to happen in the pork belly market this morning." Dan Aykroyd said just that in "Trading Places," the finest movie ever based on the commodities markets.
Global stocks enjoyed a second day of gains Thursday, waving off fears of a swine flu pandemic, as most corporate earnings come in better than expected. But with the global economic outlook still cloudy, experts tell CNBC how best to invest.
Global stocks were higher Wednesday as swine-flu fears took a step back from the spotlight and investors focused on the upbeat economic data which came out of the U.S. Experts tell CNBC that the acceleration in China's stock markets may be short-lived.
Concerns over the recent swine flu pandemic continued to drag on global stocks Tuesday. Experts tell CNBC to buy into the dips, and look for opportunities in Asia and commodities.
Global stocks fell Monday after 7 weeks of gains as concerns intensified the spread of swine flu, which has killed more than 100 people in Mexico, would hit the global economy. Experts tell CNBC how to position themselves during the epidemic.
In recessions investors tend to return to safe havens like government bonds, the US dollar, gold and consumer staple and drug stocks and cash flows out of what are considered more discretionary sectors.
With huge losses from food-poisoning recalls and little oversight from the federal Food and Drug Administration, some sectors of the food industry are cobbling together their own form of regulation in an attempt to reassure consumers.
Gold was on the rise Thursday as investors climb back into safe haven stocks amid the economic uncertainty. Experts tell CNBC the precious metal may retest $1,000.
Global stocks were down Wednesday, weighed down by grim economic data and tech results from Infosys and ASML. Experts tell CNBC they see long-term potential in commodities and agriculture stocks, but not much in airline stocks.