SYDNEY, Dec 2 (Reuters) - U.S. soybean futures rose for the first time in eight sessions on Monday, rebounding from a more than two-month low touched in the previous session, despite concerns around the trade deal between Washington and Beijing.
* The most active soybean futures on the Chicago Board Of Trade rose 0.5% to $8.81 a bushel by 0221 GMT, after closing 0.7% lower on Friday when prices hit a Sept. 12 low of $8.75-3/4 a bushel.
* The most active corn futures were up 0.2% at $3.82 a bushel, near the session high of $3.83-3/4 a bushel - the highest since Nov. 8. Corn gained 2.1% in the previous session.
* The most active wheat futures were little changed at $5.41-1/2 a bushel, having closed up 2.8% on Friday when prices hit a June 28 high of 5.46 a bushel.
* Market eyes developments in trade talks between the United States and China. A trade deal between United States and China was now "stalled because of Hong Kong legislation," news website Axios reported on Sunday, citing a source close to U.S. President Donald Trump's negotiating team.
* China said last week it would take "firm counter measures" if the United States continues to interfere in Hong Kong.
* U.S. Department of Agriculture said weekly wheat export sales were slightly above analysts' expectations.
* The British pound began the week on the back foot as polls showed a tightening U.K. election race, while an unexpected rebound in Chinese manufacturing supported risk appetite.
* Oil prices rose more than 1% as signs of rising manufacturing activity in China pointed to increasing fuel demand and hints that OPEC may deepen output cuts at its meeting this week indicated supply may tighten next year
(Reporting by Colin Packham; editing by Uttaresh.V)