*Traders square position ahead of USDA's monthly WASDE report. Chicago Board of Trade soybean futures were mixed, with old-crop contracts firming slightly on position squaring while new-crop offerings eased ahead of what is expected to be record-large U.S. plantings of the oilseed. The benchmark Chicago Board of Trade May corn contract ended 3-3/ 4 cents...» Read More
*Trade awaits USDA supply/demand report due at 1600 GMT. CHICAGO, March 10- Chicago Board of Trade corn, wheat and soybean futures were lower on Tuesday ahead of a monthly U.S. government crop report, pressured by a stronger dollar and ample global supplies, traders said. May wheat was down 3 cents at $4.87 a bushel, and May soybeans were down 3-3/ 4 cents at $9.89-1/ 2 a...
Feb 25- Soybean export premiums at the U.S. Gulf Coast were flat to weaker on Wednesday, easing in tandem with a lower CIF barge basis and pressured by seasonally slowing demand for U.S. supplies, traders said. *Soybeans were loading on at Brazil's large Santos and Paranagua ports on Wednesday after truckers had blocked access earlier this week, but access to Parana...
CNBC's Jane Wells reports the details out of the latest U.S. crop report.
Corn and wheat futures also fell at the Chicago Board of Trade, with corn hitting session lows in the minutes after the monthly supply and demand report was released at midday. USDA pegged both soybean and corn ending stocks below analyst expectations amid strong soy export demand and increased corn domestic demand for sweeteners. "I think it's a buy the rumor,...
Asia consumer stocks appear expensive, but some analysts think they can rise further, getting a boost from falling commodity prices.
*Soybeans climb 3.7 pct as soymeal trades above $400 a ton. At the Chicago Board of Trade, January soybeans settled up 38-1/ 4 cents at $10.64 a bushel, after reaching $10.73-1/ 2, the contract's highest level since Aug. 15. Technical buying in soybeans accelerated as the January contract surpassed its Oct. 30 high of $10.59-1/ 4, and December soymeal pushed through...
*Corn, wheat, soybeans on track for weekly losses. CHICAGO, Nov 7- Chicago Board of Trade wheat futures dropped for the fourth day in a row on Friday as U.S. exporters struggled to compete on an export market laden with supplies from around the globe, traders said. Corn and soybean prices also fell, with investors staking out positions ahead of a U.S. Agriculture...
*Corn supported by gains in soybeans, strong export data. "There is just a lot of demand out there," said Greg Grow, director of agribusiness at Archer Financial Services. Corn prices edged higher, supported by the gains in soybeans as well as better-than-expected export data.
*Wheat also weak on technical selling. CHICAGO, Nov 4- U.S. corn and soybean futures fell for the second day in a row on Tuesday on pressure from an advancing harvest that provided country elevators and processors around the U.S. "We have established a short-to-intermediate top of our trading range and we are just kind of retreating back toward the middle of it," said...
*Wheat also weak on technical selling. "We have established a short-to-intermediate top of our trading range and we are just kind of retreating back toward the middle of it," said Bill Gentry, broker at Risk Management Commodities. At 10:54 a.m. CST, Chicago Board of Trade corn for December delivery was down 7 cents at $3.66-1/ 2 a bushel.
*Corn also weak as harvest pace quickens. *Wheat firm but poor export demand limits gains. Corn futures also fell, weighed down by the weakness in the soy complex as well as a firm dollar that chilled demand for U.S. supplies on the export market.
U.S. corn production will crack the 14-billion-bushel mark for the first time in 2014.
CNBC's Jane Wells reports the corn report came in lighter than expected, and the government is expecting 14 billion bushels for the first time.
DuPont announced lower operating earnings and in the second quarter and consequently lowered its full-year outlook for operating earnings.
Chinese importers' defaults on soybean cargos may spur debt concerns, but such defaults aren't unusual and China's soybean business has been struggling.
Kona Haque, head of agricultural research at Macquarie Group, discusses why farmers are moving towards growing soy.
More than 90 percent of the soybeans in the U.S. are genetically modified, explains CNBC's Sara Eisen.
Simona Gambarini, associate director of research at ETF Securities, expects the upcoming USDA crop report to stay bearish.
Focusing on agricultural commodities, with CNBC's Jackie DeAngelis; and the "Futures Now" crew Rich Ilczyszyn, iiTrader, and Anthony Grisanti, GRZ Energy.
Farmers are planting more corn than expected -- in fact, they planted more than any year since 1936, reports CNBC's Jane Wells. The USDA also expects record Soy crops, she says.