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Price volatility of primary commodities
 
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Volatility of commodity prices analyzed. Focus on inelastic supply and demand in international markets for goods such as coffee, petroleum, and tin. These usually will become more elastic in the long run.
Views: 2630 Mike Moore
What are commodities, and what do commodity prices tell us?
 
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This video explains what commodities are and why commodity prices fluctuate. It's important to understand commodity price fluctuation since we are experiencing rapid inflation in food and energy prices.
Views: 13587 Neil Snyder
What drives Commodity Price Changes?
 
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What affects Commodity Prices? http://www.contracts-for-difference.com/markets/Commodity-CFDs.html If you've found this video useful, please click the like button and share it with your friends and remember to SUBSCRIBE to remain up-to-date! This article features factors that affect commodity prices - just what does cause the price of wheat gold and oil to fluctuate? Find out by clicking the above link to see all of the factors that change commodity prices. If you want to trade on the value of commodities, you can do so in several different ways. There are spot and future markets, but most traders will use a more convenient tool, such as spreadbetting, in order to play on the volatility of commodities. There are many companies that are heavily dependent on particular commodities. For instance, petrol refineries need crude oil, and this price typically changes. So you can expect the price of crude oil to have an impact on the share price of companies like Royal Dutch Shell and BP. Even if you do not trade commodities, this is a reason you may be interested in what causes commodity prices to change. And put simply, the old standby of the economist, supply and demand, govern all the fluctuations in pricing of commodities. This is not to say that supply and demand are equally important for all types of commodities. For instance, some are more dependent on supply, whereas others have a dependency on a varying demand. Consider agricultural products. These include products like wheat and corn. You're probably not going to see a big change in demand for these products, so much as you are going to see large changes in supply. These would result from crop failures and disease, weather conditions, etc. On the other hand, the supply of metals such as gold and platinum is fairly steady at any particular time. A more powerful factor in the pricing of these is how much demand there may be, and demand changes result from increasing industrialization in Third World countries, making these metals more desirable to the population, and from societal aspects such as inflation that tend to change the attitude towards precious metals. It is worth noting that the price of commodities in certain groups tends to move up and down in tandem. In the precious metals, gold, silver, platinum, and palladium would all tend to go up and down together in value. It is unlikely that you would see the price of gold fall and the price of palladium soar at the same time. Similarly, if you consider grains such as oats, corn, and wheat, these prices are likely to move in concert. To some extent, each can be a substitute for another. If the price of oats goes up, then farmers may buy more corn to feed their livestock, and this increase in demand for corn makes that price rise too. Although we are talking about commodities, you can also see this in effect in some stocks and shares. As an example, you would usually see the shares of banks such as RBS and Barclays going up and down together, unless there is a particular scandal or revelation about one of them. It is because of this that many traders limit the amount of exposure in any particular market sector. Diversifying by buying into different companies does not give diversfication if all the companies' shares rise and fall together.
Views: 6729 TradeCFDs
Commodity prices in 90 seconds | FT Markets
 
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► Subscribe to the Financial Times on YouTube: http://bit.ly/FTimeSubs Global commodity prices have been affected by volatile Chinese equities. The FT’s Henry Sanderson explains why. ► FT Markets: http://bit.ly/1J5HNd3 ► FT Global Economy: http://bit.ly/1J5mmqH For more video content from the Financial Times, visit http://www.FT.com/video Twitter https://twitter.com/ftvideo Facebook https://www.facebook.com/financialtimes FT Markets The latest global markets overview http://www.ft.com/markets Click here for more FT Markets videos http://video.ft.com/Ft-Markets
Views: 1060 Financial Times
What's the Relationship between the Price of Oil and other Commodities?
 
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Is there a link between the price of Oil and other Commodities? Gaurav Sharma, Oil Market Analyst comments. PLEASE: Support us Like this video if you found it useful. I've recently noticed that when the price of oil declines, most grain commodities like wheat tend to take a hit. Is this a coincidence? Please comment/expand. How does the price of natural gas impact the oil price? The link is mainly the USA dollar and the threat of the USA raising interest rates.
Views: 426 UKspreadbetting
What are commodities?
 
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Commodities are the basic building blocks of the global economy, and as such are hugely important. Commodities refer to primary goods such as wheat, gold or oil, and are traded on dedicated exchanges around the world. ► Subscribe: https://www.youtube.com/IGIndexSpreadBetting?sub_confirmation=1 ► Trade Commodities with IG: https://www.ig.com/uk/commodities Twitter: https://twitter.com/IGcom Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/IGcom LinkedIn: https://www.linkedin.com/company/igcom Google Play: https://play.google.com/store/apps/details?id=com.iggroup.android.cfd&hl=en_GB IG empowers informed, decisive, adventurous people to access opportunities in over 15,000 financial markets. With a strong focus on innovation and technology, the company puts client needs at the heart of everything it does. IG’s vision is to be a global leader in retail trading and investments. Established in 1974 as the world’s first financial spread betting firm, it continued leading the way by launching the world’s first online and iPhone trading services. IG is now an award-winning, multi-platform trading company, the world’s No.1 provider of CFDs* and a global leader in forex. It provides leveraged services with the option of limited-risk guarantees, and offers an execution-only share dealing service in the UK, Ireland, Germany, France, Australia, Austria and the Netherlands. IG has recently launched a range of affordable, fully managed investment portfolios, to provide a fully comprehensive offering to investors and active traders worldwide. *Based on revenue excluding FX (from published financial statements, October 2016)
Views: 354 IG UK
How to Sell a Product that Seems Like a Commodity
 
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Learn three tips to sell a product that seems like a commodity to prospects. For more videos just like this, please head on over to http://www.marcwayshak.com/opt1 Do you sell a product or service as though it’s a commodity? Let’s actually define what a commodity is. Wikipedia defines a commodity as a class of goods for which there’s demand, but which is supplied without quality in differentiation across a market. In other words, no distinction, but people want it. In a product/service without differentiation or distinction from other options, you’ll see that the buying decision comes down to only one factor. And what is that factor? Of course, you’re probably thinking “price.” In this video I’m going to share with you how to sell a product that seems like a commodity, but you’ll be able to create so much more value. Check it out! #1. Stop selling a commodity. I don’t mean stop selling what you actually sell, but I’m saying you should stop focusing on price as the primary determinant for why someone should buy from you. Instead, identify why your current clients are actually buying from you right now (other than for price). Reflect upon all of that value that you create in the lives of your prospects or in your existing customers, and start to focus on that as opposed to the commodity value (price) of what you’re selling. #2. Focus only on the value that you actually bring. Again, this is not about selling the specific commoditized product or service. Instead, it’s about what is the real value that you bring to the table. Give up on the idea that you can be the lowest-price provider unless, of course, you’re Walmart. After all, you won’t effectively make money as the lowest-price provider. It’s time to focus on the value that you can really deliver. What are some of those intangibles that attract your customer to you? #3. Solve your prospects’ challenges. Your prospects don’t buy from you because you have the lowest price—at least hopefully they don’t buy from you simply because you offer the lowest price. They typically are buying because you solved some particular set of challenges for them. What are your prospects most challenged by? Ask them to find out. Have conversations set up with those prospects as well as customers to learn what their biggest challenges are. And then all you have to do is craft a solution to solve those problems. So that’s three superb ways to sell a commodity or a product/service that seems like a commodity. Which of these three ideas did you find most useful? I want to hear from you, so be sure to share below in the comment section, and I will respond to every single comment. For more videos on how to sell your product or service, be sure to search YouTube for: “how to close the sale” “close more sales” “closing techniques” “best sales strategies” “best sales techniques” “closing the sale” “how to sell” “how to avoid selling on price” “sale techniques” “sales strategies” “sales strategy” “sales techniques” “sales techniques training” “sales training techniques” “strategies to increase sales”
Views: 4237 Marc Wayshak
Unstable prices
 
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The use of the cobweb diagram to explain price instability in commodity markets
Views: 3822 Economics Online
Coffee Commodity Trading
 
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Coffee Commodity | Price | Prices | Trading | Commodity Trading Advisor http://commodityrobotscam.org/ Full Review http://commodityrobotscam.org/commodityRobot/ Official Site http://commodityrobotscam.org/cashback-bonus/ Get Bonus Commodity Robot Launch - Bonus - Discount - Trading Guides Launch date : May 13th Reserve your copy now - click on the link - and get your FREE GIFT, worth $199. http://commodityrobotscam.org/commodityRobot/ Check Review of 7 assets that the Commodity Robot trades... Gold, Silver, Oil, Copper, Palladium, Coffee and Bitcoin... as long as a live trade journal of the day before showing how much any given asset has made. http://commodityrobotscam.org/ Don't forget the amazing 8 Bonuses, free gifts, the Discount and the trading tips which are all on the site. Coffee Commodity | Price | Prices | Trading | Commodity Trading Advisor http://commodityrobotscam.org/ Full Review http://commodityrobotscam.org/commodityRobot/ Official Site http://commodityrobotscam.org/cashback-bonus/ Get Bonus Coffee Commodity Price Coffee Commodity Prices Coffee Trading Coffee as a commodity Coffee Bean Prices Coffee Futures Prices coffee trading robot coffee is a commodity coffee commodity trading coffee commodity coffee as commodity coffee as a commodity commodity trading coffee Commodity Robot review Commodity Robot scam Commodity Robot Reviews Commodity Robot download Commodity Robot members area Commodity Robot cost buy Commodity Robot is Commodity Robot legit Commodity Robot course Commodity Robot bonus What is Commodity Robot is all about Commodity Robot video Commodity Robot bonuses free download Commodity Robot
Views: 4500 Commodity Robot
Primary Product Dependence
 
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Many developing countries continue to have high dependence on extracting & exporting primary commodities. These economies are vulnerable to volatile global prices. Primary product dependence can be a significant barrier to economic growth and development.
Views: 4114 tutor2u
Price Elasticity of Demand   part IV (Commodities and PED)
 
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This lesson examines the relationship between commodities and price elasticity of demand. It will be shown that primary commodities tend to have inelastic PED and secondary and tertiary commodities tend to have elastic PED. We also examine how firms are affected from volatile prices, which are more common for primary commodities.
Views: 29 Peschu's Corner
World's Top Primary Silver Producer Predicts $100 Silver after Stock Price Rises 600% in 2018 Alone!
 
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Please Subscribe to my NEW Channel! https://goo.gl/WLSwZm Thank You...
Views: 1330 International Finance
Price Volatility - The Coffee Market
 
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This revision video looks at some of the causes of price volatility in the international coffee market. Market prices tend to be volatile when demand and supply are inelastic in response to price changes in the short run and when there are unexpected fluctuations in the conditions of demand and supply. Coffee is the 117th most traded product in the global economy and the 948th most complex product according to the Product Complexity Index. But the importance of coffee is hard to understate. Coffee is grown in more than 60 countries and raw and processed coffee beans are the most traded commodity in the world after oil. 25 million families worldwide make a living from coffee production although the bulk of profits flow not to producers but to businesses who roast the beans and turn it into higher value-added products. Brazil is by far the largest global producer, followed by Vietnam and Colombia.
Views: 2586 tutor2u
Copper as a Commodity - What moves it?
 
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Tell us about Copper as a Commodity? Amanda van Dyke: Mining Analyst and Fund Manager comments. What affects the price of copper? Please like this video to support us if you have found it useful. Commodities are largely valued according to supply and demand and consumption. Copper is often called Doctor Copper. The price for copper is often considered a good barometer to gauge the state of the world's economy - why? Why has the price of copper been down for the last few years?
Views: 1406 UKspreadbetting
What is the "Commodity Market"? ( Hindi ) कमोडिटी मार्किट क्या है ? ( हिन्दी  )
 
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What is the "Commodity Market" ? A commodity market is a physical or virtual marketplace for buying, selling and trading raw or primary products, and there are currently about 50 major commodity markets worldwide that facilitate investment trade in approximately 100 primary commodities. SARTHAK WEALTH MANAGEMENT OPC PVT LTD (Learning Today, Leading Tomorrow) Our Topics : Share( Equity), Commodity & Currency Market(Forex) Basic + Advance Technical Analysis With Advanced Japanese Candlestick, With Auto Buy/Sell Software, Risk Management, Money Management Learning. Our more videos : शेअर बाजारातील अर्थक्रांती (मराठी) Share Bazaaratil Arthkranti (Marathi) https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=wSsujbjMPGU&t=12s What is Demat Account ? ( HINDI ) क्या होता है डिमॅट अकाउन्ट? ( हिन्दी ) https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=SjCog5IzRaU&t=7s What is NIfty50 ( HINDI )जानिए निफ्टी50 क्या है ? https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=TChPnE91bRk&t=17s पीई रेशोची (PE Ratio) ओळख https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=6bhE-yfiGjk&t=48s BANK FD VS INVESTMENT ( बँक FD विरुध्द इन्वेस्टमेन्ट ) https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=M5K-wZE8mI8&t=45s What is SIP? https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=bweG1OxB1Qo&t=10s Basics of Share Market https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=ZqtViPhkypA&t=69s Contact For Registration - SARTHAK WEALTH MANAGEMENT +91-8655047333 www.sarthakwm.com
Causes of Price Volatility
 
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​This short revision video looks at some of the causes of price volatility that we see in many commodity markets around the world. The examples of price volatility in sugar and in crude oil are used as applied examples and the significance of low price elasticity of demand and low price elasticity of supply is emphasised when drawing the relevant analysis diagrams.
Views: 3401 tutor2u
Alvexo Webinar : Commodity Fundamentals
 
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This webinar from Alvexo's Trading Academy (http://bit.ly/1NJf6Wd), will cover commodities and how fundamental factors influence the prices for the world’s foremost hard and soft commodity instruments. We will discuss how supply and demand impact investor sentiment and perception towards the outlook for some of the planet’s key staples and industrial inputs. Key Topics to Be Covered: • Leading and lagging fundamental indicators • Equilibrium price and the intersection of supply and demand • The effect of commodity prices on global trade and growth In 30 minutes, discover how to successfully assess trading opportunities forming in commodity prices.
Views: 1669 Alvexo
A Commodities Trader Shows How OPEC Manipulates Markets and the Economy (2005)
 
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A commodity market is a market that trades in primary economic sector rather than manufactured products. Soft commodities are agricultural products such as wheat, coffee, cocoa and sugar. Hard commodities are mined, such as gold and oil. Investors access about 50 major commodity markets worldwide with purely financial transactions increasingly outnumbering physical trades in which goods are delivered. Futures contracts are the oldest way of investing in commodities. Futures are secured by physical assets. Commodity markets can include physical trading and derivatives trading using spot prices, forwards, futures, and options on futures. Farmers have used a simple form of derivative trading in the commodity market for centuries for price risk management. A financial derivative is a financial instrument whose value is derived from a commodity termed an underlier.[2] Derivatives are either exchange-traded or over-the-counter (OTC). An increasing number of derivatives are traded via clearing houses some with Central Counterparty Clearing, which provide clearing and settlement services on a futures exchange, as well as off-exchange in the OTC market.[4] Derivatives such as futures contracts, Swaps (1970s-), Exchange-traded Commodities (ETC) (2003-), forward contracts have become the primary trading instruments in commodity markets. Futures are traded on regulated commodities exchanges. Over-the-counter (OTC) contracts are "privately negotiated bilateral contracts entered into between the contracting parties directly".[5] [6] Exchange-traded funds (ETFs) began to feature commodities in 2003. Gold ETFs are based on "electronic gold" that does not entail the ownership of physical bullion, with its added costs of insurance and storage in repositories such as the London bullion market. According to the World Gold Council, ETFs allow investors to be exposed to the gold market without the risk of price volatility associated with gold as a physical commodity. In the United States, the principal regulator of commodity and futures markets is the Commodity Futures Trading Commission (CFTC). The National Futures Association (NFA) was formed in 1976 and is the futures industry's self-regulatory organization. The NFA's first regulatory operations began in 1982 and fall under the Commodity Exchange Act of the Commodity Futures Trading Commission Act.[54] Dodd-Frank was enacted in response to the 2008 financial crisis. It called for "strong measures to limit speculation in agricultural commodities" calling upon the Commodity Futures Trading Commission (CFTC) to further limit positions and to regulate over-the-counter trades. Software for managing trading systems has been available for several decades in various configurations. This includes software as a service. So-called Energy Trading Risk Management (ETRM) includes software such as Triple Point Technology, Sol Arc, Open Link and Gibbon. One of the more popular soft commodity solutions is called Just Commodity, based in Singapore this application caters to a large number of palm oil, edible oil, sugar and wheat trading businesses. https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Commodity_market
Views: 960 The Film Archives
Market School: The Impact of Commodity Price Risk On Your Farm.
 
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Lesson 2: Moe Agostino looks at nature and components of grain price risk. We look at how the commodity price volatility can impact the financial performance of your farming operation. Understand your gross margin, cost of production and marketing your grain and livestock to reduce the downside price risk. To view the other Farms.com Market School lessons visit http://www.marketschool.farms.com
Views: 711 FarmsTV
Commodity Markets: Cash Markets and Forward Contracting | Market to Market Classroom
 
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Agriculture production is full of risk. In any year, growers can face weather perils that include droughts and floods. Even when producers escape those extremes, conditions must be favorable at key periods during planting, growing, and harvesting. And even after crops are grown and harvested, producers still encounter risk. Changes in consumer demand, unforeseen international events, costs for fuel, and other circumstances can all influence profit. But the greatest risk of all may not be associated with producing commodities, but in marketing, or selling, them for a profit. Two methods that are commonly used to market commodities are cash marketing and forward contracting. Cash marketing takes place when a farmer sells his commodity for cash. A trade on the cash market always involves transfer of the actual commodity.The farmer delivers their grain to the elevator after harvest or from storage, and receives the current price. The farmer's primary risk is if prices move lower while holding the commodity, he or she will have missed the opportunity to sell at the higher price. A forward contract is a way to minimize the risk that the price of a commodity might go down before a farmer sells. A forward contract is an agreement to deliver a specific amount of a specific commodity at a specific time in the future. Because no one really knows whether prices will go up or down, a forward contract "locks-in" a price that is higher than the current cash price. Market to Market Classroom connects you with stories about the science, technology, culture, and business of agriculture from the nation's longest-running agribusiness television program. Explore the stories and gain a deeper understanding of the people, issues, and events that shape agriculture today. http://www.iptv.org/mtom/classroom/default.cfm
Views: 2300 IowaPublicTelevision
MCQ Revision Question: Commodity Prices and Interest Rates
 
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This MCQ looks at how a small economy can offset the effects of an inflationary shock brought about by a rise in global commodity prices. CONNECT WITH TUTOR2U ECONOMICS Web: https://www.tutor2u.net/economics Twitter: tutor2u Economics: https://twitter.com/tutor2uEcon Twitter: Geoff Riley https://twitter.com/tutor2uGeoff Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/tutor2u Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/tutor2uecon/ MORE HELP WITH A LEVEL & IB ECONOMICS Online webinars: https://www.tutor2u.net/economics/events/students/online Revision Workshops: https://www.tutor2u.net/economics/events/students/face-to-face Study Notes on every Topic: https://www.tutor2u.net/economics/reference/study-notes Key topics: https://www.tutor2u.net/economics/topics - - - - - - - - - MORE ABOUT TUTOR2U ECONOMICS: Visit tutor2u Economics for thousands of free study notes, videos, quizzes and more: https://www.tutor2u.net/economics A Level Economics Revision Flashcards: https://www.tutor2u.net/economics/store/selections/alevel-economics-revision-flashcards A Level Economics Example Top Grade Essays: https://www.tutor2u.net/economics/store/selections/exemplar-essays-for-a-level-economics
Views: 989 tutor2u
Unpacking volatile commodity prices
 
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Volatility appears to be the only constant when it comes to commodity prices especially of late. Gold has regained some of its shine since August 2014, whilst the prices of Iron Ore and Copper have seen a downward revision from credit rating agency S&P. To help us make sense of the what could be the beginning of a bear market in commodities CNBC Africa joined by Frank Blackmore, KPMG.
Views: 81 CNBCAfrica
The Role of Commodity Prices in Economic and Monetary Policies: Finance Committee (1987)
 
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The 2000s commodities boom or the commodities super cycle[1] was the rise in many physical commodity prices (such as those of food stuffs, oil, metals, chemicals, fuels and the like) which occurred during the decade of the 2000s (2000–2009), following the Great Commodities Depression of the 1980s and 1990s. The boom was largely due to the rising demand from emerging markets such as the BRIC countries and the former Yugoslavia, as well as the result of concerns over long-term supply availability. There was a sharp down-turn in prices during 2008 and early 2009 as a result of the credit crunch and sovereign debt crisis, but prices began to rise as demand recovered from late 2009 to mid-2010. Oil began to slip downwards after mid-2010, but peaked at $101.80 on 30 and 31 January 2011, as then Egyptian political crisis and rioting broke out, leading to concerns over both the safe use of the Suez Canal and over all security in Arabia itself. On 3 March, Libya's National Oil Corp said that output had halved due to the departure of foreign workers. As this happened, Brent Crude surged to a new high of above $116.00 a barrel as supply disruptions and potential for more unrest in the Middle East and North Africa continued to worry investors.[2] Thus the price of oil kept rising into the 2010s. The commodities super-cycle peaked in 2011,[notes 1] "driven by a combination of strong demand from emerging nations and low supply growth."[1][notes 2] Prior to 2002, only 5 to 10 per cent of trading in the commodities market was attributable to investors.[1] Since 2002 "30 per cent of trading is attributable to investors in the commodities market" which "has caused higher price volatility." https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/2000s_commodities_boom A commodity market is a market that trades in primary rather than manufactured products. Soft commodities are agricultural products such as wheat, coffee, cocoa and sugar. Hard commodities are mined, such as gold, rubber and oil.[1] Investors access about 50 major commodity markets worldwide with purely financial transactions increasingly outnumbering physical trades in which goods are delivered. Futures contracts are the oldest way of investing in commodities. Futures are secured by physical assets.[2] Commodity markets can include physical trading and derivatives trading using spot prices, forwards, futures, and options on futures. Farmers have used a simple form of derivative trading in the commodity market for centuries for price risk management.[3] A financial derivative is a financial instrument whose value is derived from a commodity termed an underlier.[2] Derivatives are either exchange-traded or over-the-counter (OTC). An increasing number of derivatives are traded via clearing houses some with Central Counterparty Clearing, which provide clearing and settlement services on a futures exchange, as well as off-exchange in the OTC market.[4] Derivatives such as futures contracts, Swaps (1970s-), Exchange-traded Commodities (ETC) (2003-), forward contracts have become the primary trading instruments in commodity markets. Futures are traded on regulated commodities exchanges. Over-the-counter (OTC) contracts are "privately negotiated bilateral contracts entered into between the contracting parties directly".[5] [6] Exchange-traded funds (ETFs) began to feature commodities in 2003. Gold ETFs are based on "electronic gold" that does not entail the ownership of physical bullion, with its added costs of insurance and storage in repositories such as the London bullion market. According to the World Gold Council, ETFs allow investors to be exposed to the gold market without the risk of price volatility associated with gold as a physical commodity. https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Commodity_market
Views: 403 Remember This
Intertemporal commodity pricing, storage and how it affects a market
 
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Lecture 8: Trading equity indices an introduction. Professor Carter discusses commodity price relationships, explaining inter-temporal commodity pricing relationships - soybeans and wheat are used as examples. The importance of storage and how storage affects markets, and accounting for the costs of storage.
Views: 5013 UCDavis
Commodities: Cycles, Seasonal Factors and Trends
 
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Plus, an Elliott wave perspective to bring it all together. There is no question that cyclical and seasonal factors impact commodity prices. However, market psychology is also a huge factor -- and nothing helps you track it like Elliott wave analysis. Watch our Chief Commodity Analyst, Jeffrey Kennedy, give you his latest thoughts (softs and grains in focus). Editor's note: In Part 2 of this interview, Jeffrey updates you on three specific opportunities he's watching: cocoa, soybeans and cotton. Part 2 is reserved for Jeffrey's Commodity Junctures subscribers only; learn more about this unique market-forecasting service below: http://bit.ly/2Btvaam
Trading Commodities. Supply and Demand. Seasonality Charting
 
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In this particular chapter we see the foundational approach to commodity types (Energy, Metals, Agricultural), Commodity Growth and Economic Performance defining Global Trade Relations, Importation and Exportation. Asset pricing as a function of global and regional supply & demand. Supply and demand is an economic model of price determination in a market. It postulates that in a competitive market, the unit price for a particular good, or other traded item. This is an extract of our Courses on Demand. Courses on Demand is Forex.Academy´s exclusive solution for traders of all levels who seek for a comprehensive yet specialised understanding of specific topics related to financial markets. Our revolutionary concept prevents students from engaging into exhausting and commitful learning processes. An affordable one-time 30 minutes (approx.) of dedication will take you from easy to more advanced levels of both theory and practical applications in a suitable and efficient manner. A sound complement to other educational solutions offered by Forex.Academy, such as the Live Beginner´s Course , the Advanced Technical Analysis Course, and the Become a Pro Course “Educational Trilogy”, Courses on Demand is perhaps the finest selection of training videos-on-demand compiled together into 1 single PLUS library service. Subscribe to our channel to receive our educational videos and if you like your likes they are very appreciated and will help us grow. All our services (live-trading sessions, educational signals, training courses, market update, social media & libraries on different formats) on our website: https://forex.academy (14 days Free Trial) You can also follow us on: Twitter: @ForexAcademyPro Facebook Group: https://www.facebook.com/groups/forex.crypto.academy/
Views: 29 Forex Academy
Commodity prices decline
 
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The OPEC decision not to cut oil production saw the oil price plunge. Other commodity prices also tumbled with gold suffering from the Swiss referendum seen to reject proposals to boost central bank gold reserves. CNBC Africa's Brigid Taylor caught up with Andre Eereenstein from RMB and Andre Cilliers from Treasury One for a look at the macroeconomic data out, its impact of forex, as well as the outlook for BOE and ECB announcements.
Views: 268 CNBCAfrica
KNBS Data Shows An Increase In Commodity Prices
 
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The Price Of Basic Commodities Witnessed An Increase In The Month Of August.The Monthly Product Indices Released By The Kenya National Bureau Of Statistics Show It Increased By 0.31 Percent From 191.59 Points In July Indicating An Increase In The Cost Of Living In The Country.
Views: 191 Ebru TV Kenya
What is COMMODITY MARKET? What does COMMODITY MARKET mean? COMMODITY MARKET meaning
 
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What is COMMODITY MARKET? What does COMMODITY MARKET mean? COMMODITY MARKET meaning - COMMODITY MARKET definition - COMMODITY MARKET explanation. Source: Wikipedia.org article, adapted under https://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-sa/3.0/ license. A commodity market is a market that trades in primary economic sector rather than manufactured products. Soft commodities are agricultural products such as wheat, coffee, cocoa and sugar. Hard commodities are mined, such as gold and oil. Investors access about 50 major commodity markets worldwide with purely financial transactions increasingly outnumbering physical trades in which goods are delivered. Futures contracts are the oldest way of investing in commodities. Futures are secured by physical assets. Commodity markets can include physical trading and derivatives trading using spot prices, forwards, futures, and options on futures. Farmers have used a simple form of derivative trading in the commodity market for centuries for price risk management. A financial derivative is a financial instrument whose value is derived from a commodity termed an underlier. Derivatives are either exchange-traded or over-the-counter (OTC). An increasing number of derivatives are traded via clearing houses some with Central Counterparty Clearing, which provide clearing and settlement services on a futures exchange, as well as off-exchange in the OTC market. Derivatives such as futures contracts, Swaps (1970s-), Exchange-traded Commodities (ETC) (2003-), forward contracts have become the primary trading instruments in commodity markets. Futures are traded on regulated commodities exchanges. Over-the-counter (OTC) contracts are "privately negotiated bilateral contracts entered into between the contracting parties directly". Exchange-traded funds (ETFs) began to feature commodities in 2003. Gold ETFs are based on "electronic gold" that does not entail the ownership of physical bullion, with its added costs of insurance and storage in repositories such as the London bullion market. According to the World Gold Council, ETFs allow investors to be exposed to the gold market without the risk of price volatility associated with gold as a physical commodity.
Views: 7158 The Audiopedia
Commodity - Meaning and How To Pronounce
 
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commodity A raw material or primary agricultural product that can be bought and sold, such as copper or coffee. Other commodities whose prices declined include coffee, tobacco, gold and cotton. How to pronounce commodity definition of commodity audio dictionary How to say commodity What is the meaning of commodity Pronounce commodity
RUSSIA:  RUSSIAN OIL EXPORTS INCREASE AS WORLD PRICES RISE
 
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Russian/Nat Lured by higher world oil prices, Russian producers have increased exports to levels not seen for 14 years. The export of oil and other natural resources is the principal hard-currency earner for the cash-strapped government. It uses the proceeds to pay pensions and salaries to state workers and service its huge foreign debt. The Fifth International Oil and Gas Exhibition in Moscow this week drew oil majors from around the world. Despite assurances to the Organisation of Petroleum Exporting Countries to cut exports, Russia has dramatically increased the sale of refined oil products on world markets. According to the May figures, fuel oil exports spiked up by 23 percent while gasoline sales jumped by 17 percent, driving the domestic price for these products higher. Russia's reliance on oil exports as the principal source of hard currency is here to stay and the trend to increase exports is likely to continue, at least for the time the price is right. SOUNDBITE:(English) "Statistics tell their own story. It is also true that OPEC as an organisation has a history of exporting more than it says it will export. Russia and OPEC are behaving in a similar manner. It is obviously tempting for many countries, when the price increases, to export a bit more." SUPER CAPTION: Jim Nicholson, Editorial Director, Standard & Poor's Platt's Russia's reserves of oil and other minerals are located in remote areas with harsh climatic conditions. To develop the natural wealth, the country needs more foreign investments, which are hard to get considering Russia's current economic woes and unfavourable legislation. A mere 800 (m) million U-S dollars were invested by foreigners into Russia's oil and gas sector in 1998. Western investors insist on changes in the legal framework before they decide to sink more money into the Russian economy. But the oil sector is so lucrative that potential investors maintain a permanent presence in Russia, waiting for signals from the government. SOUNDBITE:(English) "The Russian economy depends very greatly on oil, gas and metals, primary commodities. Russian manufactured goods still don't have a good reputation in the West or in Asian markets. That's the reason that its primary commodities are the main engine of Russia's export industry." SUPER CAPTION: Jim Nicholson, Editorial Director, Standard & Poor's Platt's Legislative acts favouring foreign investments are hard to introduce because the Communist-dominated parliament opposes any "capitalistic" changes. You can license this story through AP Archive: http://www.aparchive.com/metadata/youtube/58db715714bf552a50ceef3dc0a05f02 Find out more about AP Archive: http://www.aparchive.com/HowWeWork
Views: 16 AP Archive
Christmas In Edo Prices Of Commodities Go Up In Benin Markets
 
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Shoppers in Edo State are lamenting the low value of the Naira at the yuletide, which they believed was occasioned by the devaluation of the Naira some weeks ago by the Central Bank of Nigeria. Cost of commodities and food stuff have gone up, they said. "With so much money, you buy very little." For more information log on to http://www.channelstv.com
Views: 2514 Channels Television
G20 Conference: Commodity Price Volatility [Part 1]
 
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Can Free Markets Still Feed and Power the World? Commodity price volatility has wildly increased in recent years. This has had severe economic and political consequences. Remedies for these problems vary greatly. Some insist primarily on increasing global production; others emphasize extending liberalised trade; others still stress the need to limit the destabilizing effects of derivative markets. But exactly how serious is the production problem? The conference was chaired by Javier Blas (Commodities Editor, Financial Times). Panelists included: - Pierre Jacquet (Chief Economist, Agence Française deDéveloppement, tasked by President Nicolas Sarkozy to report to the G20 summit on commodity price volatility); - Marc Mourre (Managing Director and Vice-chairman for commodities, Morgan Stanley) - Richard Gower (Policy Advisor, Oxfam UK) - Tony Venables (Professor at Oxford University specialised in commodities and ancient chief economist for DFID) Part four of a six part series organized as part of the French Presidency of the G20 in partnership with the Financial Times, the London School of Economics and Political Science, Chatham House, the Franco-British Council and the Institut français : (1) The reform of global governance (2) The reform of the international monetary system and financial regulation (3) Commodity price volatility (4) Governance of the Internet (5) Africa and development (6) Climate change
Views: 479 Embassy of France
Commodity Market | Stock Market | Sensex Nifty | லாபம் - பணம் வரும் பாதை| Episode-17
 
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Commodity Market | Stock Market | Sensex Nifty | லாபம் - பணம் வரும் பாதை| Episode-17 Commodity market is a market that trades in primary economic sector rather than manufactured products. Soft commodities are agricultural products such as wheat, coffee, cocoa, fruit and sugar. Hard commodities are mined, such as gold and oil. Investors access about 50 major commodity markets worldwide with purely financial transactions increasingly outnumbering physical trades in which goods are delivered. Futures contracts are the oldest way of investing in commodities. Futures are secured by physical assets. Commodity markets can include physical trading and derivatives trading using spot prices, forwards, futures, and options on futures. Farmers have used a simple form of derivative trading in the commodity market for centuries for price risk management. A stock market, equity market or share market is the aggregation of buyers and sellers (a loose network of economic transactions, not a physical facility or discrete entity) of stocks (also called shares), which represent ownership claims on businesses; these may include securities listed on a public stock exchange as well as those only traded privately. Examples of the latter include shares of private companies which are sold to investors through equity crowdfunding platforms. Stock exchanges list shares of common equity as well as other security types, e.g. corporate bonds and convertible bonds. Contact Number : K.Sethuraman ( பங்குசந்தை நிபுணர் ) - 8438387455 Lakshmi Narasimhan ( Astro Consultant ) - 9840053522 Mail ID : [email protected] [email protected] Watch More Exclusive Cinema News, RasiPalan, Trailers, Dubsmash Videos, Movie Reviews, Funny Videos, Celebrities Interviews, Movie Press Meet, Film Audio Launch, Etc..,, on Pakkatv. Subscribe us: https://www.youtube.com/channel/UC5J_IyeNr79wyNCP4TRCt4Q Like us: https://www.facebook.com/pakkatv/ Follow us: Twitter: https://twitter.com/PakkaTv G+ :https://plus.google.com/u/0/110626327113773224112 Blogger :https://pakkatv.blogspot.in/ Website :http://www.pakka.tv/
Views: 336 Pakkatv
Commodity Price Analysis with List Box for Graph
 
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Find courses at htpp://financeenergyinstitute.com Find files at htpp://edbodmer.com Shows how to automatically upload world bank commodity prices and effectively compare history with forecast. Uses list box with multiple entry to make flexible graphs
Views: 49 Edward Bodmer
Harry Dent's Market Update for 2015
 
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With demographic pressures in the developed world and falling commodity prices, Harry Dent gives his outlook for this year. Click here for your free copy of Harry's 5 Shocking Predictions for 2015... And Beyond!: http://j.mp/1mmS0Sy
Views: 35897 Harry S. Dent Jr.
GOLD - The World’s 4th Most Traded Commodity
 
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Alluring and scarce, gold has been attributed value and used as currency throughout the ages. It is the rare commodity of choice investors turn to as a ‘safe haven’ investment. Gold’s historical price volatility shows a 3% or more price fluctuation on 1 day in every 20. Will today be another volatile day?
Views: 311 eToro
Commodities - Definition and How To Pronounce
 
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commodities A raw material or primary agricultural product that can be bought and sold, such as copper or coffee. Other commodities whose prices declined include coffee, tobacco, gold and cotton. How to pronounce commodities definition of commodities audio dictionary How to say commodities What is the meaning of commodities Pronounce commodities
Views: 11 Dictionary Online
Commodity price volatility: U.S. and EU regulatory battles
 
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Commodity price volatility driven by financial institution speculation continues to increase raw materials costs for businesses and the cost of consumer goods, particularly food and energy. U.S. commodity regulators are scheduled to vote on October 18 on an important rule to limit control of commodity contracts by financial speculators. European Union legislation affecting commodity markets, particularly "dark market" practices, is scheduled for release on October 20. Both U.S. and EU regulation of commodity markets is supposed to be consistent with Group of 20 finance minister recommendations on regulating commodity price volatility. The next G-20 recommendations will be issued on October 15. This webinar explores some major features of the G-20 recommendations, the U.S. regulation, and the EU legislation, particularly the status of new rules on position limits and High Frequency Trading that have the potential to reduce volatility and price distortions. Speakers will also discuss efforts to improve the transparency of unregulated markets, which are currently nearly seven times as large as the regulated market. Presenters: Steve Suppan - Institute for Agriculture and Trade Policy Markus Henn - Weltwirtschaft, Ökologie & Entwicklung / World Economy, Ecology & Development Moderator: Karen Hansen-Kuhn - Institute for Agriculture and Trade Policy
Nigeria Energy Market: Domestic Commodities Price
 
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For more information log on to http://www.channelstv.com
Views: 130 Channels Television
How Will India Cope With Rising Crude Prices? | Commodity Champions | CNBC TV18
 
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Fuel prices are sky rocketing, crude prices refuses to go down. Will this be a new reality? Will the demand from India go down? All this in our discussion by Manisha Gupta along with Amrita Sen of Energy Aspects, Thomas Pugh of Capital Economics and Azlin Ahmad of Argus media. Also you can refer to part 1 where we discussed the road ahead for crude prices in the short-term.
Views: 171 CNBC-TV18
The key difference between Primary Market vs Secondary Market
 
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In this video you will learn the important difference between the primary and secondary market. Course Page: https://www.elearnmarkets.com/courses Stock Market Expert is a perfectly designed course, to create a powerful knowledge bank on various tools and techniques required to understand the functioning of capital markets in depth. It will simplify financial jargons like Equities, Currency, Commodities, Mutual Funds, Insurance, Derivatives and IPOs. It is a perfect blend of Fundamental Analysis, which shall help the investor to pick the right stock and Technical Analysis which will provide the correct entry and exit timing and prices of the stock through the study of charts. Investors have to empower themselves with knowledge about the markets so they may be able to take the right decisions & not lose money by blindly investing based on advice provided by the so called market pundits. Stock Market Expert (SME) is the course to provide that knowledge.
Views: 46658 Elearnmarkets.com
Commodity Market | Stock Market | Sensex Nifty | லாபம் - பணம் வரும் பாதை| Episode-9
 
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Commodity Market | Stock Market | Sensex Nifty | லாபம் - பணம் வரும் பாதை| Episode-9 Commodity market is a market that trades in primary economic sector rather than manufactured products. Soft commodities are agricultural products such as wheat, coffee, cocoa, fruit and sugar. Hard commodities are mined, such as gold and oil. Investors access about 50 major commodity markets worldwide with purely financial transactions increasingly outnumbering physical trades in which goods are delivered. Futures contracts are the oldest way of investing in commodities. Futures are secured by physical assets. Commodity markets can include physical trading and derivatives trading using spot prices, forwards, futures, and options on futures. Farmers have used a simple form of derivative trading in the commodity market for centuries for price risk management. A stock market, equity market or share market is the aggregation of buyers and sellers (a loose network of economic transactions, not a physical facility or discrete entity) of stocks (also called shares), which represent ownership claims on businesses; these may include securities listed on a public stock exchange as well as those only traded privately. Examples of the latter include shares of private companies which are sold to investors through equity crowdfunding platforms. Stock exchanges list shares of common equity as well as other security types, e.g. corporate bonds and convertible bonds. Contact Number : K.Sethuraman ( பங்குசந்தை நிபுணர் ) - 8438387455 Lakshmi Narasimhan ( Astro Consultant ) - 9840053522 Mail ID : [email protected] [email protected] Watch More Exclusive Cinema News, RasiPalan, Trailers, Dubsmash Videos, Movie Reviews, Funny Videos, Celebrities Interviews, Movie Press Meet, Film Audio Launch, Etc..,, on Pakkatv. Subscribe us: https://www.youtube.com/channel/UC5J_IyeNr79wyNCP4TRCt4Q Like us: https://www.facebook.com/pakkatv/ Follow us: Twitter: https://twitter.com/PakkaTv G+ :https://plus.google.com/u/0/110626327113773224112 Blogger :https://pakkatv.blogspot.in/ Website :http://www.pakka.tv/
Views: 325 Pakkatv
Africa mining sector meets amid commodity price comeback
 
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Investors and mining firms gather Monday at Africa's biggest industry conference amid a newfound optimism that the uptick in commodity prices could shore up investment after years of downturn. The annual four-day Mining Indaba in Cape Town takes place as demand in China, one of the world's biggest consumers, begins to stabilise. Commodities like iron, copper and tin are soaring to new heights, raising hope among analysts that this year's conference may spur funding for new mining ventures. "A… READ MORE : http://www.africanews.com/2017/02/05/africa-mining-sector-meets-amid-commodity-price-comeback Africanews is a new pan-African media pioneering multilingual and independent news telling expertise in Sub-Saharan Africa. Subscribe on ourYoutube channel : https://www.youtube.com/c/africanews Africanews is available in English and French. Website : www.africanews.com Facebook : https://www.facebook.com/africanews.channel/ Twitter : https://twitter.com/africanews
Views: 41 africanews

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