CHICAGO— Grain futures were higher Wednesday in early trading on the Chicago Board of Trade. Wheat for July delivery was unchanged at $4.6650 a bushel; July corn was 4 cents higher at $3.6675 a bushel; July oats were unchanged at $2.30 a bushel; while July soybeans gained 2.75 cents to 9.8750 a bushel. June live cattle was. 05 cent lower at $1.5140 a pound; August feeder...» Read More
Stocks are poised for solid gains at the start of trading Monday, following rallies in major markets in Asia and Europe.
When investors talk about commodities, gold and oil are the first ones that come to mind. But are they the commodities you should be looking at now? Frank Holmes, CEO and CIO of US Global Investors, and Mark Hansen, director of trading at CPM Group, shared their insights.
Gold has one more super-spike left in it, Al Abaroa, commodity strategist from Options Pro, said on Monday. He predicts the precious metal will rise to $1,300-$1,400 in the first six months of 2010 before losing its luster.
The renewed rivalry between France and the UK is still growing. And this time agriculture is the altercation.
Find out where the big money is now.
While studies have shown varying degrees of effectiveness, many researchers believe E. coli vaccines can reduce the number of animals carrying the bacteria by 65 to 75 percent. The question for farmers: who will pay for it? The New York Times reports.
An unlikely leader has set the tone for the whole sector.
Well, as best the Mad Money host can anyway. No doubt stocks are sending some mixed messages.
Why doesn’t it look like our situation’s improving? Because it is.
As the holiday season fast approaches, food seems to be on everyone's minds. But does food also whet the investor's appetite?
Four days, six stocks, your chance to profit.
Having a hard time figuring out what to buy in this market? The Mad Money host highlights his top picks.
Here are the Mad Money host’s top picks in the sector right now.
A weak dollar and global economic recovery should boost most commodities prices, but gold, oil, corn and sugar will fare the best.
In the sprawling European subsidy program - which lavishes more than 50 billion euros ($75 billion at current exchange rates) a year in agricultural aid - no commodity is more susceptible to fraud, chicanery and rule-bending, experts say, than simple household sugar.
Investors looking for variation from stocks, bonds and currencies could try investing in good wine, which has provided good returns over long periods of time, but should beware of unprofessional advice in the area.
After burning through $1 million in savings and seeing no end to their losses, dairy farmers Jake and Lori Slegers figured they didn't have much choice — they had to kill the cows.
Two stocks enter, one stock leaves.
While the stock market rally could falter at any time, a weak dollar and strong global demand could mean no end in sight for the run-up in commodities prices.
Agriculture will be the biggest industry to profit from in the coming decades, well-known investor Jim Rogers told CNBC.