NEW YORK/ LONDON, March 26- Raw sugar futures tested the prior session's six-year low in thin trade on Thursday, under pressure from a strengthening dollar, abundant supplies and light physical demand, while arabica coffee extended gains. New York cocoa futures eased, pressured by the weak sterling, and bucking the session's higher trend in larger commodity...» Read More
The stocks moving before the bell.
On bearish inventory data, crude oil has dropped to a 4-month low. The Futures Now crew breaks down the decline.
Stocks are down globally, with the most likely explanation being that stocks are greatly overbought.
It's been a rough ride for crude, but Rich Ilczyszyn says that oil will probably drop even lower.
The "godfather of technical analysis" is still bullish on stocks for now—but he has three reasons why 2014 will pose a problem.
Gold jumps on today's weak jobs number. Discussing gold and the Fed, with CNBC's Jackie DeAngelis and the Futures Now Traders.
Ralph Acampora is a long-term bull, but he believes that 2014 could be a rough year for the market. With CNBC's Jackie DeAngelis and the Futures Now Traders.
Altaira Investment Solutions Ralph Acampora discusses stocks as the S&P hits a fresh, all-time high. The godfather of technical analysis breaks down the next move for the market, with CNBC's Jackie DeAngelis and the Futures Now Traders.
Master technician Ralph Acampora stopped being a believer in the Dow earlier this year, but now he's strongly in the bull camp. He explains why, to CNBC's Jackie DeAngelis and the Futures Now Traders.
High-flying stocks take a break as the Nasdaq loses altitude. Is the Nasdaq over-extended. The Nasdaq's next move, with CNBC's Jackie DeAngelis and the Futures Now Traders, Rich Ilczyszyn and Jeff Kilburg, both at the CME.
Gold rose 2 percent to a 3-week high. The "Futures Now" crew breaks down the new shine for the precious metal.
CNBC's Eamon Javers reports on the unusual trading pattern that took place in the futures market just before the release of today's jobs data.
Soft U.S. jobs data cements the view that the Fed will be on hold, likely until March.
Matt Smith of Schneider Electric explains why he thinks oil prices could head higher.
Stephen Davies, CEO, Javelin Wealth Management explains why the road ahead for commodities may be a volatile one.
Are companies preparing to blame Washington for weak fourth quarter earnings?
This is a big week for earnings, but there are some encouraging signs that both earnings and guidance are not going to be as disappointing as feared.
Are consumers still buying Big Macs? Results this week from McDonald's and other companies should tell investors a lot about consumer spending.
A lot of traders are eager to see the market drop three to five percent so they can buy lower going into the end of the year. However, so far, so far that's been wrong.
What will this week's big earnings reports reveal? Anthony Grisanti and Jackie DeAngelis discuss.
Something highly unusual, and potentially quite bearish, has just happened to the stock market.
CNBC's Courtney Reagan and the Futures Now Traders put a trade on the precious metal that targets $1,240.
Jonathan Krinsky, MKM Partners, turns a technical eye on the S&P, and CNBC'S Courtney Reagan and the Futures Now Traders Scott Nations and Jeff Kilburg have a play on gold's winning streak. Also Darren Wolfberg, BNP Paribas, trades the spike in crude prices.
A fledgling Latin American trade block is larger economically than Brazil, and growing three or four times as fast.
Investors should not be overly concerned with the Yemen conflict, said Francisco Blanch of Bank of America Merrill Lynch.
Oil has "probably bottomed," but that could hurt stocks, investor Dennis Gartman tells CNBC.