*Exports, US freeze lift Paris wheat to near 7- month high. CHICAGO, Dec 4- U.S. soybean futures were higher on Wednesday, reversing two days of declines, on technical buying despite prospects for a huge soy harvest in South America. Chicago Board of Trade January soybeans were up 9-3/ 4 cents per bushel at $13.29-1/ 2, while December wheat was down 6-1/ 2 at $6.47-1/ 4.» Read More
*Wheat buoyed by recent demand from China. Wheat rose 2 percent as recent export demand from China and signs that the U.S. harvest is winding down triggered a round of short-covering.
*Wheat rises for 2nd day on strong Chinese imports. AMSTERDAM/ SINGAPORE, July 9- U.S. new-crop corn and soybean futures rose for a second consecutive session on Tuesday, underpinned by concern that forecast hot, dry weather in parts of the U.S. grain belt could stunt crop development.
*Wheat eases after China buying lends support. CHICAGO, July 5- U.S. old-crop corn and soybean futures rose on Friday due to tight stocks, but new-crop futures contracts eased on nearly ideal U.S. crop weather that could lead to bumper production. USDA will release updated supply and demand data in its July report, due on Thursday, July 11.
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.
*Analysts expect USDA to lower corn planting acreage forecast. Traders remain wary of open positions ahead of the global attention to be given to the mid-year USDA sowing area and stocks report on Friday.
*Soybeans rise for second straight day, corn mostly lower. *Wheat rebounds after 3 pct drop on Monday. Corn prices were mostly lower, with new-crop values down for a fourth consecutive session, as favorable weather across much of the Midwest was expected to bolster the recently planted crop.
*Wheat firm on rain delays but world supplies cap gains. At the Chicago Board of Trade at 11:05 a.m. CDT, July soybeans were up 8-1/ 2 cents at $15.21 per bushel. The contract extended its premium over new-crop November soybeans, which rose 4 cents to $12.89- 1/ 2. Some soy processors in Iowa raised their cash bids for soybeans by 15 to 20 cents per bushel on Tuesday.
Jerry Gulke, Gulke Group president discusses what he expects to see from today's USDA Supply and Demand Report, with CNBC's Rick Santelli.
Discussing how staples, including corn, wheat and soy, are holding up in the Midwest amid cold weather, with Weather Channel's Reynolds Wolf and Jeff Kilburg, KKM Financial.
Some hedge fund managers are bullish on corn and soybeans, with CNBC's Kate Kelly.
Corn futures are down to 9-month lows today; farmers plan to plant on 97 million acres this year. Virginia McGathey, McGathey Commodities president, discusses the impact this will have on the commodity.
U.S. corn and soybean futures plunged on Thursday, on track for their biggest daily loss in months, after a government crop report shocked professional traders.
CNBC's Jane Wells explain why some people are optimistic about the return of "normal" crop prices this year.
CNBC's Rick Santelli talks with Stan Bedows, Rand Financial Services, about the latest USDA report and what it indicates about future grain prices.
Chris Gadd, grains analyst at Macquarie Group, tells CNBC that short-term there will be a very tight supply in the corn market but it will get looser when the new crop comes through.
How to trade the Facebook rally, with the FMHR team. And CNBC's Jane Wells reports a bullish call on corn and wheat prices.
Coast Sullenger, founder of GAIA tells CNBC that the agricultural market is still very tight, especially in key grains like corn, but this may start to be relieved with better weather.
Gold, grains and palladium on upswing.
Daniel Stillhart, portfolio manager and technical analyst at Frankfurter Bankgesellschaft Zurich, informs CNBC of the stock outlooks for soft commodities like soybeans and coffee.
The USDA increased its projected production for corn, and also raised its projected prices for beef for both this year and next, reports CNBC's Jane Wells.