|Bid||0.00 x 2900|
|Ask||0.00 x 2900|
|Day's Range||15.59 - 15.70|
|52 Week Range||14.38 - 18.60|
|PE Ratio (TTM)||N/A|
|Beta (3Y Monthly)||0.10|
|Expense Ratio (net)||1.11%|
The corn market looks ripe for gains, based on increased use of the commodity to make ethanol and flooding in the U.S. Midwest, which both threaten to significantly tighten global supplies.
Held back by the U.S.-China trade dispute, prices could jump once the full effects of flooding in the U.S. Midwest and raised ethanol levels in gas sold in both the U.S. and China are felt.
Confined trading ranges across the agriculture sector will likely spark the interest of active traders over the coming weeks and months.
Agricultural commodities have been under pressure over the past several months due to decent weather, increased productivity, robust supply and the threat of a global trade war. In this article, we'll take a look at the chart patterns from across the agricultural commodities segment. Many active traders turn to exchange-traded products such as the Invesco DB Agriculture Fund to get a broad sense of the overall state of the agricultural commodities market.
It is common for commodity traders to focus their attention on the agricultural markets in early August. In this article, we'll take a look at several charts that are used to track agricultural commodities and try to determine how active traders will want to trade the move. It is little secret that the bulls have struggled to push the price of agricultural commodities higher over the past couple of years.
Soft commodity-related exchange traded funds strengthened as China signals state giants to buy American grains in easing trade tensions between Beijing and Washington D.C. On Wednesday, the Teucrium Soybean Fund (SOYB) added 1.0% and Teucrium Corn Fund (CORN) was up 0.8% and Teucrium Wheat Fund (NYSEArca: WEAT) increased 1.5%. Additionally, the diversified iPath Series B Bloomberg Grains Subindex Total Return ETN (JJGB) , which includes corn, soybeans and wheat, advanced 0.8%. China is likely to ship more U.S. soy after Beijing signaled to state-run refiners and grains purchasers they should buy more to diminish tensions between the two countries, Reuters reports.
May 21, 2018 Just end all this tariff nonsense and let’s get back to business. Farmers have soybeans to plant and Campbell’s urgently needs cheaper can prices. The steel workers will be upset, but from the looks of their stock prices they were about ...
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