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Soy Meal Commodity Trades, Charts

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  • CHICAGO, May 16- U.S. wheat futures fell for the eighth straight session on Friday, on track for their longest losing streak since June, due to poor demand for U.S. offerings on the export market despite the streak of declines. "There is not a lot of business being done," said Mark Schultz, analyst at Northstar Commodity in Minneapolis.

  • *Wheat down 7.4 percent during seven days of declines. The current cold conditions that certain parts of the country are experiencing are going to change next week, "said Tom Fritz, an analyst at EFG Group in Chicago.

  • *Wheat down 7.4 percent during losing streak. Wheat and soybean futures also were lower, with wheat dropping for the seventh day in a row due to ample global supplies that were chilling demand for U.S. offerings on the export market.

  • BEIJING, May 8- Chinese imports of soybeans hit their highest so far this year in April, climbing 63.5 percent from the same month in 2013, official customs data showed on Thursday. Growth was helped by more imports from Brazil, China's top supplier, after port congestion last year delayed shipments. "There are no logistics problem in Brazil, not like last year.

  • *Bunge says poor soy crushing margins in China to improve. CHICAGO, April 25- U.S. wheat futures touched their highest level in more than a week on Friday as escalating tensions in Ukraine heightened fears of supply disruptions and forecasts for drier-than-expected weather fueled concerns about crop damage in the U.S.

  • *Wheat gains on weather concerns, exports. CHICAGO, April 17- U.S. wheat futures firmed on Thursday, supported by short-covering, concerns that a recent cold snap in key growing areas damaged some of the crop and worries that grain shipments from the Black Sea could be disrupted by political unrest in Ukraine, traders said.

  • GRAINS-Wheat rises 1.2 percent; corn, soy ease Thursday, 17 Apr 2014 | 12:50 PM ET

    *Wheat firms on weather concerns, exports. Corn and soybeans eased, with soy setting back on some mild profit taking after bigger-than-expected crush data sparked a rally that pushed prices to a nine-month high earlier in the week.

  • RIZHAO, China, April 17- Chinese buyers may default on a further 1.2 million tonnes of soybeans worth about $900 million being shipped from the United States and South America, to avoid incurring huge losses in a depressed local market, the country's top soy buyer said.

  • *Wheat posts biggest decline in two weeks. *Corn falls on forecasts for improved U.S. planting weather. Wheat led the way, giving up nearly 2 percent on expectations for a turn to better crop weather in the U.S.

  • GRAINS-U.S. soy up 1 percent on supply woes; corn weak Wednesday, 16 Apr 2014 | 12:22 PM ET

    *Corn dips on forecasts for improved U.S. planting weather. "It has been an exciting week thus far for soybeans, and for the old-crop new-crop spreads in particular," Matt Zeller, director of market information at INTL FCStone said in a note to clients.

  • *Concerns about Ukraine unrest buoy wheat futures. Wheat futures gained 3.4 percent, surging through the $7- a-bushel level, on fears that escalating political tensions in Ukraine would disrupt shipments of the grain from the key exporter. "The market last week was compressed on the China default news," said Dan Cekander, grains analyst with Newedge USA.

  • *Concerns about Ukraine unrest buoy wheat futures. Wheat futures gained 2.3 percent, supported by concerns escalating political tensions in Ukraine would disrupt shipments of the grain from the key exporter. "The market last week was compressed on the China default news," said Dan Cekander, grains analyst with Newedge USA.

  • A shipload of shredded soya is unloaded via a suction pipe.

    Chinese importers' defaults on soybean cargos may spur debt concerns, but such defaults aren't unusual and China's soybean business has been struggling.

  • Commodity funds bounce in Q1 after 2013 losses Thursday, 10 Apr 2014 | 11:34 AM ET

    *Supply disruptions in agriculture boost returns. LONDON, April 10- Commodity funds bounced in the first quarter from a 2013 loss, with the top performers in the Lipper Global Commodity group racking up double-digit returns after rallies in agriculture, natural gas and nickel.

  • *Processors losing $80- $100/ T crushing beans. By Naveen Thukral and Niu Shuping. SINGAPORE/ BEIJING, April 10- Chinese importers have defaulted on at least 500,000 tonnes of U.S. and Brazilian soybean cargoes worth around $300 million, the biggest in a decade, as buyers struggle to get credit amid losses in processing beans.

  • SINGAPORE/ BEIJING, April 10- Chinese importers have defaulted on at least 500,000 tonnes of U.S. and Brazilian soybean cargoes worth around $300 million, as they struggle to get credit due to losses in processing beans, trade sources said on Thursday.

  • Where’s the beef? Industry at crossroads Thursday, 16 Jan 2014 | 12:20 AM ET

    Beef has never been more expensive, and rarely more controversial. From top-end T-bone to Big Mac, the future of the beef industry is at stake.

  • Speculators Still Short Commodities     Wednesday, 20 Jun 2012 | 6:47 PM ET

    Greg Smith, Group CEO, Global Commodities Ltd says that speculators are still short commodities and that investors are not picking up on the protein theme yet.

  • China Inks US Soy Deals, Set for Record Purchase Wednesday, 15 Feb 2012 | 7:01 PM ET
    Soybean crop

    A Chinese trade delegation signed agreements with U.S. grain companies on Wednesday to buy 8.62 million metric tons of soybeans from the United States and will ink more deals on Thursday for a record-setting purchase topping 12 million metric tons.