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Corn Commodity Market Trades, Charts

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  • NEW YORK, April 6- China's growing appetite for staples like soybeans and corn seems the likely driver behind state trader COFCO's deal to buy a majority stake in Noble Group's agriculture business, yet the move has as much to do with soft commodities.

  • Futures Now Trader, Jim Iuorio, provides his trade on silver. Also the corn play is not overdone, says Dennis Gartman, The Gartman Letter, sharing his plays on corn, stocks, bonds and gold. And CNBC's Jackie DeAngelis and the Futures Now Traders, provide their thoughts on how to make money in commodities.

  • *Wheat falls, finds support at 20- day moving average. "The U.S. Agriculture Department did nothing yesterday to dispel notions that U.S. old crop supplies are tight, requiring higher prices to discourage demand and encourage imports and early harvest of 2014 fields," Farm Futures analyst Bryce Knorr said in a note to clients.

  • Soybeans on the Chicago Board of Trade climbed to a 6-1/ 2 month high as the government data heightened concern about tight old crop supplies while U.S. wheat prices were slightly lower.

  • Farmers turning from corn to soy: Pro     Tuesday, 1 Apr 2014 | 2:30 AM ET

    Kona Haque, head of agricultural research at Macquarie Group, discusses why farmers are moving towards growing soy.

  • Corn contract for May delivery on the Chicago Board of Trade hit a session peak of $5.05 a bushel, the highest since Sept. 3. U.S. corn stockpiles were 7.006 billion bushels as of March 1, below analysts' expectations for 7.099 billion bushels, according to quarterly estimates by the U.S. Department of Agriculture released on Monday.

  • *Corn for May delivery on the Chicago Board of Trade was unchanged at $5.02 a bushel by 0044 GMT, near Monday's peak of $5.03-3/ 4, which was the highest since Sept. 3. *U.S. corn stockpiles were 7.006 billion bushels as of March 1, below analysts' expectations for 7.099 billion bushels, according to the quarterly estimates by the U.S. Department of Agriculture.

  • *Corn, wheat, soy all up double digits. NEW YORK, March 31- Commodities had the best quarter in 18 months as trading for March ended on Monday, with weather and economic growth likely to determine if gas, gold, grains, lean hogs and coffee continue going higher and draw money into the space.

  • *March 1 corn supplies miss analysts' expectations. *USDA sees U.S. corn acres down sharply from 2013. CHICAGO, March 31- U.S. corn futures on Monday closed above $5 per bushel for the first time since late August after a highly anticipated U.S. crop report revealed that inventories were smaller than expected on March 1.

  • *USDA sees U.S. corn acres down sharply from 2013. CHICAGO, March 31- U.S. corn futures on Monday climbed above $5 per bushel for the first time since September after a highly anticipated U.S. crop report revealed that inventories were smaller than expected on March 1.

  • *Corn falls after rallying ahead of quarterly USDA report.

  • *Wheat headed for best month, quarter since 2012. Soybeans were little changed, holding near recent highs amid analyst forecasts that U.S. stocks of the oilseed would be the smallest in a decade when the U.S. Department of Agriculture releases its quarterly grain inventory and spring plantings reports at 1600 GMT.

  • *Chicago Board of Trade corn for May delivery dropped half a percent to $4.89-3/ 4 a bushel by 0041 GMT after peaking at $4.96-1/ 4 on Friday. *The USDA report is forecast to show that U.S. corn stockpiles are at 7.099 billion bushels, the biggest since 2010, and wheat stocks at a five-year low of 1.042 billion bushels, based on a Reuters poll of analysts.

  • *Wheat rises in fourth straight weekly gain on dry weather Corn up for ninth week in 10; soybeans gain second week. Corn and soybeans were nearly unchanged in subdued trading in the run-up to the spring planting and quarterly stocks estimates from the U.S. Department of Agriculture, a data release that often generates sharp price movements.

  • *Wheat headed for fourth straight weekly gain on dry weather. Corn and soybeans inched higher in subdued trading in the run-up to Monday's spring planting and quarterly stocks estimates from the U.S. Department of Agriculture, a data release that often generates sharp price movements.

  • *Wheat headed for a fourth straight weekly gain on dry weather. Corn and soybeans inched lower in subdued trading in the run-up to Monday's spring planting and quarterly stocks estimates from the U.S. Department of Agriculture, a data release that often generates sharp price movements.

  • *Wheat for delivery in May on the Chicago Board of Trade was down half a percent at $7.06-3/ 4 a bushel by 0104 GMT. *Wheat gained 3 percent on Monday and another 2 percent on Thursday amid forecasts for dry weather in southern U.S. *Chicago corn was little changed at $4.91-1/ 2 a bushel after hitting a near three-week high of $4.92-3/ 4 on Thursday on strong U.S. exports.

  • *Cautious trade ahead of USDA sowings, stocks reports. Corn futures were narrowly lower on pressure from the steep downturn in wheat while soybeans moved slightly higher as investors squared positions ahead of a quarterly grain stocks report from the U.S. Department of Agriculture that is expected to show razor-thin U.S. supplies of the oilseed.

  • *Cautious trade ahead of USDA sowings, stocks reports. "I think the markets are drifting down in advance of the USDA spring planting and stocks estimates on Monday," said Ole Hansen, head of commodity strategy at Saxo Bank. "The spring USDA forecasts are traditionally among those which can cause heavy market volatility, so we are seeing positioning ahead of them."

  • *China rejects more U.S. corn on GMO concerns. CHICAGO, March 25- U.S. corn futures eased for the first time in three sessions on Tuesday while wheat prices also lost ground as investors took profits ahead of a major government crop report due next week.

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