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Meet the CEO of America’s Commodity Exchange for Weed
 
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Mar 11 -- Amercanex chief executive officer Steve Janjic discusses America’s marijuana exchange with David Gura and Tracy Alloway on "Bloomberg Markets."
Views: 4576 Bloomberg
Regulation of Global Commodity Exchanges.mp4
 
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IFPRI Researcher Manuel Hernandez discusses the level of interdependence and volatility transmission in major agricultural exchanges in the United States, EU, and Asia. To learn more, visit http://www.foodsecurityportal.org/regulating-commodity-exchanges-interdependent-world
Views: 120 ifprifsp
The Changing Face of Commodity Trading
 
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Open outcry was the rule for nearly 150 years at the world's oldest futures exchange. In 2007, that all changed when the Chicago Mercantile Exchange merged with the Chicago Board of Trade to form the CME Group. http://www.iptv.org/mtom
Views: 11759 IowaPublicTelevision
Imports, Exports, and Exchange Rates: Crash Course Economics #15
 
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What is a trade deficit? Well, it all has to do with imports and exports and, well, trade. This week Jacob and Adriene walk you through the basics of imports, exports, and exchange. So, you remember the specialization and trade thing, right? So, that leads to imports and exports. Economically, in the aggregate, this is usually a good thing. Globalization and free trade do tend to increase overall wealth. But not everybody wins. Crash Course is on Patreon! You can support us directly by signing up at http://www.patreon.com/crashcourse Thanks to the following Patrons for their generous monthly contributions that help keep Crash Course free for everyone forever: Mark, Eric Kitchen, Jessica Wode, Jeffrey Thompson, Steve Marshall, Moritz Schmidt, Robert Kunz, Tim Curwick, Jason A Saslow, SR Foxley, Elliot Beter, Jacob Ash, Christian, Jan Schmid, Jirat, Christy Huddleston, Daniel Baulig, Chris Peters, Anna-Ester Volozh, Ian Dundore, Caleb Weeks -- Want to find Crash Course elsewhere on the internet? Facebook - http://www.facebook.com/YouTubeCrashCourse Twitter - http://www.twitter.com/TheCrashCourse Tumblr - http://thecrashcourse.tumblr.com Support Crash Course on Patreon: http://patreon.com/crashcourse CC Kids: http://www.youtube.com/crashcoursekids
Views: 1008647 CrashCourse
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: 1083 The Film Archives
End of Era: Trading Pits Close
 
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The commodities futures pits in Chicago and New York where thousands of traders used to use hand signals to buy and sell everything from pork bellies to grains closed after the bell on July 6. Don’t miss a WSJ video, subscribe here: http://bit.ly/14Q81Xy More from the Wall Street Journal: Visit WSJ.com: http://www.wsj.com Visit the WSJ Video Center: https://wsj.com/video On Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/pg/wsj/videos/ On Twitter: https://twitter.com/WSJ On Snapchat: https://on.wsj.com/2ratjSM
Views: 39474 Wall Street Journal
What is COMMODITY BROKER? What does COMMODITY BROKER mean? COMMODITY BROKER meaning & explanation
 
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What is COMMODITY BROKER? What does COMMODITY BROKER mean? COMMODITY BROKER meaning - COMMODITY BROKER definition - COMMODITY BROKER explanation. SUBSCRIBE to our Google Earth flights channel - https://www.youtube.com/channel/UC6UuCPh7GrXznZi0Hz2YQnQ Source: Wikipedia.org article, adapted under https://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-sa/3.0/ license. A commodity broker is a firm or individual who executes orders to buy or sell commodity contracts on behalf of clients and charges them a commission. A firm or individual who trades for his own account is called a trader. Commodity contracts include futures, options, and similar financial derivatives. Clients who trade commodity contracts are either hedgers using the derivatives markets to manage risk, or speculators who are willing to assume that risk from hedgers in hopes of a profit. While historically commodity brokers traded grain and livestock futures contracts, today commodity brokers trade a wide variety of financial derivatives based on not only grain and livestock, but also derivatives based on foods/softs, metals, energy, stock indexes, equities, bonds, currencies, and an ever growing list of other underlying assets. Ever since the 1980s, the majority of commodity contracts traded are financial derivatives with financial underlying assets such as stock indexes and currencies. Firms and individuals who are often collectively called commodity brokers include: 1. Floor Broker/Trader: an individual who trades commodity contracts on the floor of a commodities exchange. When executing trades on behalf of a client in exchange for a commission he is acting in the role of a broker. When trading on behalf of his own account, or for the account of his employer, he is acting in the role of a trader. Floor trading is conducted in the pits of a commodity exchange via open outcry. A floor broker is different than a "floor trader" he or she also works on the floor of the exchange, makes trades as a principal for his or her own account. 2. Futures Commission Merchant (FCM): a firm or individual that solicits or accepts orders for commodity contracts traded on an exchange and holds client funds to margin, similar to a securities broker-dealer. Most individual traders do not work directly with a FCM, but rather through an IB or CTA. 3. Introducing Broker (IB): a firm or individual that solicits or accepts orders for commodity contracts traded on an exchange. IBs do not actually hold customer funds to margin. Client funds to margin are held by a FCM associated with the IB. 4. Commodity Trading Advisor (CTA): a firm or individual that, for compensation or profit, advises others, on the trading of commodity contracts. They advise commodity pools and offer managed futures accounts. Like an IB, a CTA does not hold customer funds to margin; they are held at a FCM. CTAs exercise discretion over their clients' accounts, meaning that they have power of attorney to trade the clients account on his behalf according to the client's trading objectives. A CTA is generally the commodity equivalent to a financial advisor or mutual fund manager. 5. Commodity Pool Operator (CPO): a firm or individual that operates commodity pools advised by a CTA. A commodity pool is essentially the commodity equivalent to a mutual fund. 6. Registered Commodity Representative (RCR)/Associated Person (AP): an employee, partner or officer of a FCM, IB, CTA, or CPO, duly registered and licensed to conduct the activities of a FCM, IB, CTA, or CPO. This is the commodity equivalent to a registered representative. A single firm or individual may be registered and act in more than one capacity. In the United States, an individual working in any of the above roles must pass the Series 3 National Commodity Futures Examination administered by the Financial Industry Regulatory Authority (FINRA). With few exceptions, most individuals who act as a FCM, IB, CTA, and CPO, as well as their RCR/APs, are required to register with the Commodity Futures Trading Commission (CFTC), and be members of the National Futures Association (NFA). Floor brokers/traders who are members or employees of a commodity exchange generally do not need to be members of the NFA, as they are regulated by the exchange.
Views: 725 The Audiopedia
The Real Hunger Games - Big Commodity Traders Control World Grain Market
 
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Sophia Murphy: Four big traders have anywhere from 75 to 90 percent of the global trade in grains get more news at http://therealnews.com
Views: 18753 The Real News Network
Stock Exchanges, a history
 
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Interested in learning about the Stock Market and its history. This is the right documentary.
Views: 51570 Mehdi Elharti
Commodities, Central Banks, War & Gold - April 18, 2019
 
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Views: 4742 iGold Advisor
Word of the Day: Commodity Exchange Act (CEA)
 
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As Jon Corzine gets grilled on Capitol Hill for MF Global's collapse and the missing possibly $1.2 billion in client money, we break down Commodity Exchange Act, because in it are the rules that said if MF Global used customer cash, it was breaking the law. The CEA is a federal act passed in 1936 by the U.S. Government (replacing the Grain Futures Act of 1922). The Act provides federal regulation of all commodities and futures trading activities and requires all futures and commodity options to be traded on organized exchanges. In 1974, the Commodities Futures Trading Commission (CFTC) was created as a result of the Commodity Exchange Act, and in 1982 the National Futures Association (NFA) was created by CFTC.
Views: 2216 RT America
Chris Powell – Global Manipulation Cannot Stop Inflation
 
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Chris Powell, Treasurer and Secretary of the Gold Anti-Trust Action Committee (GATA), has been trying to get the U.S. government to come clean about massive market manipulations. GATA says they have hit a stone wall of silence. Powell concludes, “Presumably, the U.S. Treasury is secretly trading in any number of markets and refuses to say which markets they are. . . . I heard a U.S. Assistant Attorney move for a Summary Judgement dismissal of our lawsuit saying, without admitting the U.S. government was rigging the markets as we complained in our lawsuit, the U.S. government does claim the power to do what our lawsuit complained of, and that was to secretly rig the markets. I think we have established this now to the satisfaction of any reasonable person . . . . Especially since the CME Group, which operates the major futures exchanges in the United States, has just renewed what it calls its central bank incentive program, which gives enormous volume trading discounts to governments and central banks for surreptitiously trading all the futures markets. . . . So, we know the CME group has created mechanisms for secret trading by the U.S. government and other governments to get discounts in all of the futures trading in the United States.” In closing, Powell reminds us, “At some point, manipulations do fail . . . . Manipulations only work because of deception.” Powell contends that global financial powers are trying to suppress inflation through the manipulation of all futures and commodities, but it’s not working. Join Greg Hunter of USAWatchdog.com as he goes One-on-One with Chris Powell of GATA. Donations: https://usawatchdog.com/donations/ Stay in contact with USAWatchdog.com: https://usawatchdog.com/join/ All links are on USAWatchdog.com: https://usawatchdog.com/this-is-bigger-than-gold-silver-manipulation-chris-powell/
Views: 6680 Greg Hunter
Ethiopia hopes to pave way for commodities exchange
 
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The Ethiopia Commodities Exchange is the first exchange of its kind in Africa, with the ambitious aim of creating wealth, while minimising risk for the country's farmers and producers. Now it's inspiring others on the continent to do the same. Duration: 02:44
Views: 1231 AFP news agency
Commodity Exchanges In Africa Video Montage.mp4
 
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A summary of the Convening on commodity markets in Africa.
Views: 529 Media256
Subcommittee on Commodity Exchanges, Energy, and Credit RE: Tightening Credit Conditions
 
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Tuesday, April 19, 2016 – 10:00 a.m. 1300 Longworth House Office Building Washington, D.C. Subcommittee on Commodity Exchanges, Energy, and Credit – Public Hearing RE: Focus on the Farm Economy: Tightening Credit Conditions
Views: 646 House Ag GOP
United States Commodity Funds rings the NYSE Opening Bell
 
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United States Commodity Funds Celebrates Launch of United States Agriculture Index Fund USAG On Tuesday, January 15, 2013, executives and guests of United States Commodity Funds, will celebrate the successful launch of the The United States Agriculture Index Fund (USAG) at the New York Stock Exchange (NYSE) and ring the NYSE Opening Bell. The United States Agriculture Index Fund (USAG) is an exchange traded product ("ETP") that seeks to reflect the performance of a portfolio of agriculture futures contracts fully collateralized with U.S. Treasury Bills. The investment objective of USAG is for the daily changes in percentage terms of its units' net asset value ("NAV") to reflect the daily changes in percentage terms of the SummerHaven Dynamic Agriculture Index Total ReturnSM, less USAG's expenses. USAG issued units may be purchased and sold on the NYSE Arca. To mark this occasion, Chief Investment Officer John Hyland will ring The Opening Bell. About the SummerHaven Dynamic Agriculture Index The SummerHaven Dynamic Agriculture Index Total Return ("SDAI") is an innovative approach to commodity investing that uses fundamental signals about underlying physical markets to create an active benchmark for commodity futures investors. The SDAI is a rules-based index and tracks the performance of a fully collateralized portfolio of agriculture futures, based on observable price signals. About SummerHaven Index Management, LLC: SummerHaven Index Management, LLC creates innovative commodities indices focused on providing investors with better risk-adjusted returns than traditional commodity index benchmarks. The firm is the owner, creator and licensor of commodity indices including the SummerHaven Dynamic Agriculture Index Total ReturnSM ("SDAI"), the SummerHaven Copper Index Total ReturnSM ("SCI") and the SummerHaven Dynamic Commodity Index Total ReturnSM ("SDCI"). SummerHaven Index Management's principals include K. Geert Rouwenhorst, an academic who is one of the authors of widely cited research on commodities futures investing including "Facts and Fantasies about Commodity Futures" and "Fundamentals of Commodities Futures Returns". The firm is led by a seasoned management team with over 50 years of collective Wall Street experience in commodity futures, capital markets, investment management, and exchange traded products. For additional information please read attached Prospectus, call 800-920-0259, or visit www.unitedstatesagricultureindexfund.com.
In a rare moment of disagreement the Commissioner of at the United States
 
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In a rare moment of disagreement the Commissioner of at the United States Commodity Futures Trading Commission is arguing against the Securities and Exchange Commission’s reasoning behind denying a crypto backed exchange traded fund With Layah Heilpern __ Thank You For Watching This Video! 🎞 SUBSCRIBE to our channel for daily Breaking News in Crypto here -- https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCuDg... __ 🔹 Welcome to BloxLive.TV, the world's first crypto and blockchain news network streaming around the clock. We feature breaking news, market analysis and event coverage in this dynamic and revolutionary finance and technology marketplace. __ 🔹 BloxLive.TV begins where mainstream media ends. We broadcast this Revolution Livestream! __ 💻FOLLOW US HERE: ►Twitter: https://twitter.com/bloxlivetv ►Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/bloxlive/ ►Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/bloxlive/ ►LinkedIn: https://www.linkedin.com/company/blox... ►Telegram: @BloxliveTV ►►►Visit our Official Website: https://bloxlive.tv
Views: 21 Bloxlive
51st European Commodity Exchange October 2011
 
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51st European Commodity Exchange October 2011 For more information about CHS Inc. also visit us at: https://www.chsinc.com http://c.chsinc.com
Views: 216 chsincorporated
Relationship of commodity trading for forex pricing between Canada and USA
 
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This shows how oil price can correlate to a commodity currency like Canada http://quantlabs.net/blog/2016/09/relationship-of-commodity-trading-for-forex-pricing-between-canada-and-usa/
Views: 266 Bryan Downing
Creating the Impact Infrastructure Commodity Exchange IICX - CGI America 2012
 
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At the 2012 CGI America Meeting, John Williams announces a new CGI America Commitment to Action by Impact Infrastructure, LLC. CREATING THE IMPACT INFRASTRUCTURE COMMODITY EXCHANGE IICX In 2012, Impact Infrastructure, LLC committed to the creation of the Impact Infrastructure Commodities Exchange (IICX) which will serve as a marketplace for infrastructure project sponsors and investors. Through this marketplace, projects will be valued and linked to their full impacts, including jobs, social, environmental and economic benefits, contributions to community resilience, and competitive advantages associated with regional solutions. The marketplace will provide industry accepted standards for infrastructure performance analysis, a forum for project sponsors and investors, rules to govern transactions, transactional support and servicing, and post investment performance reporting. The Exchange will support the existing capital deployment sector including investment advisors and banks currently working in the field by providing a concentrated market and expanding their due diligence capacity in service to the entire U.S. infrastructure market. More information about this CGI America Commitment available here: http://www.clintonglobalinitiative.org/commitments/commitments_search.asp?id=760086
CFX-Commodity Futures Exchange
 
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Media Launch 14th december 2011
Views: 986 cfxnepal
Subcommittee on Commodity Exchanges, Energy, and Credit RE: G-20 swap data reporting goals
 
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Thursday, February 25, 2016 – 10:00 a.m. 1300 Longworth House Office Building Washington, D.C. Subcommittee on Commodity Exchanges, Energy, and Credit – Public Hearing RE: To review the G-20 swap data reporting goals
Views: 742 House Ag GOP
United States Commodity Funds celebrates listing on NYSE Arca and rings NYSE Opening Bell
 
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United States Commodity Funds LLC (NYSE Arca-Listed CPER) visits the NYSE to mark the fund's listing. In honor of the occasion, Chief Investment Officer John Hyland rings The Opening BellSM. Joining John Hyland is Professor Geert Rouwenhorst of Yale University, who is a partner at Summerhaven Investment Management. Summerhaven is the index provider for both CPER and the United States Commodity Index Fund. Interview by NYSE Anthony Drizis About United States Commodity Funds LLC (NYSE Arca: CPER) United States Commodity Funds LLC is a leading provider of 10 commodity exchange traded funds ("ETFs") currently listed on NYSE Arca, including, United States Oil Fund, LP, United States Natural Gas Fund, LP and United States Gasoline Fund, LP. The ETFs are designed to track the movements in prices of different commodity futures. United States Commodity Funds is also the manager of the United States Commodity Index Fund, which tracks the Summerhaven Dynamic Commodity Index. United States Commodity Funds LLC is registered with the CFTC as a commodity pool operator and has approximately $2.9 billion in assets under management as of December 31, 2011. (Source: United States Commodity Funds LLC)
Commodities Trading
 
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http://profitabletradingtips.com/trading-investing/commodities-trading Commodities Trading By www.ProfitableTradingTips.com As currencies fall in value commodities appear to rise. In fact, commodities such as gold, oil, and agriculture products simply retain their value in the face of inflation and currency devaluation. Those engaged in commodities trading know that fact. Traders engaged in commodities trading also know that supply and demand, the fundamentals, are basic to commodity prices. Those who wish to profit from commodities trading learn technical analysis. This is the analysis of past price movement with the purpose of predicting future price movement. One trades commodities in a futures market. Traders enter into contracts to buy or sell specified quantities of a given commodity on a specified future date. To profit from commodities trading one needs a firm grasp of the fundamentals that determine pricing and a clear sense of how the market reacts to changes in information. Commodity Futures Futures are standardized contracts between two parties to buy or sell a specific, standardized, amount of virtually anything. The price is agreed upon at the time of the contract and holds until the date of delivery. Most futures traders do not actually sell or buy commodities as they simply exit the contract by making the opposite trade prior to the delivery date. Although the price set in the futures contract for corn, beef, oil, gold, or other commodities is set the value of the contract varies and that is where the profit lies in commodities trading. In today's world online commodities trading is common. Traders follow the news pertinent to the value of gold, cattle, or wheat. They follow pricing patterns in order to understand evolving market sentiment. Depending on the perceived changes in supply and demand the value of a commodity futures contract will rise or fall. In commodities trading one can buy or sell a contract for crude oil that is not deliverable for a decade but still make profits today. The trader simply seeks to enter and exit the trade at the most profitable times. Many traders use options in commodity trading. In doing so, they limit their risk and often leverage their investment capital. Futures Markets The following is a list of United States Futures exchanges: CBOE Futures Exchange (CFE) Chicago Mercantile Exchange (CME) Chicago Board of Trade (CBOT) Chicago Climate Exchange (CCE) ELX Futures (Electronic Liquidity Exchange) ICE Futures U.S. Kansas City Board of Trade (KCBT) Minneapolis Grain Exchange (MGEX) Nadex (formerly HedgeStreet) NASDAQ OMX Futures Exchange (NFX) New York Mercantile Exchange (NYMEX) and (COMEX) NYSE Liffe US OneChicago, LLC (Single-stock futures (SSF's) and Futures on ETFs) The CME group owns CME, CBOT, NYMEX, and COMEX. Predicting the Future Will there be a drought in Eurasia, Brazil, or North America? These are the world bread baskets for wheat, corn, and soybeans. Will overly strong monsoon rains or a persistent drought affect the rice harvests in Southern Asia? Commodities trading in these foodstuffs requires a clear sense of what will affect supply and demand. Gold goes up when currencies falter or war threatens and oil goes up when there is unrest in the Middle East or a hurricane approaching the Gulf of Mexico. In commodities trading, traders keep an eye on the facts and the other eye on how the market is reacting. Timing the market as a day trader in commodities trading is also important, especially important news breaks. For more insights and useful information about trading stocks, options, futures or Forex, visit www.ProfitableTradingTips.com. http://youtu.be/zBU3sxZXyVY
Views: 744 InvestingTip
United States Oil ETF ($USO) | Technical Analysis | A Commodity that can Cause Wars!
 
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Website: https://tritontrades.com Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/tritontrades/ Twitter: https://twitter.com/AlexanderFB89 Disclaimer: All information is shared for educational purposes only and are not solicitations or recommendations to buy or sell securities. Each person must conduct their own research, analysis, and risk-assessment before every trade. None of this information is to be construed as investment and trading advice. No one at Triton Trades is a registered investment adviser, broker dealer, or in any other way qualified to give financial advice. Any use you make of our content is at your own risk and your own responsibility. You hereby agree that you shall not make any financial, investment, legal and/or other decision based in whole or in part on anything contained in our Website or Services. There is no guarantee that the information on www.tritontrades.com (or related sites) is correct, complete, or current. Further, you accept that www.tritontrades.com could experience technical problems rendering parts or all of the website unavailable at any time. www.tritontrades.com is protected by iThemes Security and Cloudflare, but there is no guarantee that its free from viruses. There may be ads or sponsorship on this website, and you accept that Triton Trades is not in any way responsible for your use of such content. You accept that Triton Trades does not offer refunds for any of its products or services. You understand that Triton Trades is represented by Alexander Bjerkvik, and that Triton Trades is not a registered organization/business. Owners, employees, agents or representatives of Triton Trades may have interests or positions in securities of the entities profiled herein. Specifically, such parties may buy or sell positions, and may or may not follow the information provided on this Website. Some or all of the positions may have been acquired prior to the publication of such information on the Website, and such positions may increase or decrease at any time. All trading involve serious risks, and you can lose your entire investment. Additionally, you may lose more than your entire investment if you are trading futures or trading on margin.
Views: 36 TritonTrades
US tariffs spur sell-off in Chinese commodities
 
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Prices of steel and other commodities tumbled in China on Tuesday, as investor sentiment was shaken by the intensifying tariff dispute with the United States. Prices of construction rebar suffered the most as they fell 2.6 percent from Friday's 9-month high. Iron ore dropped 5 percent on the Dalian Commodity Exchange while coking coal gave up 3.4 percent. The sell-off also hit base metals and rubber. Many fear that the trade tensions may damage China's economic growth this year. But CITIC Futures analysts say that the impact of the trade dispute will be limited because steel prices in China are mainly decided by domestic demand. Subscribe to us on YouTube: https://goo.gl/lP12gA Download our APP on Apple Store (iOS): https://itunes.apple.com/us/app/cctvnews-app/id922456579?l=zh&ls=1&mt=8 Download our APP on Google Play (Android): https://play.google.com/store/apps/details?id=com.imib.cctv Follow us on: Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/ChinaGlobalTVNetwork/ Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/cgtn/?hl=zh-cn Twitter: https://twitter.com/CGTNOfficial Pinterest: https://www.pinterest.com/CGTNOfficial/ Tumblr: http://cctvnews.tumblr.com/ Weibo: http://weibo.com/cctvnewsbeijing
Views: 550 CGTN
Commodity Exchanges, Energy, & Credit Subcommittee—CFTC
 
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On February 24, 2015, Rep. Austin Scott chaired the CEEC Subcommittee discussion on CFTC reauthorization as it relates to end users.
Views: 168 House Ag GOP
Commodity Futures Trading Part 2: Example, Forum, Fees, Guide, Commission (1989)
 
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The United States followed in the early 19th century. Chicago has the largest future exchange in the world, the Chicago Mercantile Exchange. Chicago is located at the base of the Great Lakes, close to the farmlands and cattle country of the Midwest, making it a natural center for transportation, distribution, and trading of agricultural produce. Gluts and shortages of these products caused chaotic fluctuations in price, and this led to the development of a market enabling grain merchants, processors, and agriculture companies to trade in "to arrive" or "cash forward" contracts to insulate them from the risk of adverse price change and enable them to hedge. In March 2008 the Chicago Mercantile Exchange announced its acquisition of NYMEX Holdings, Inc., the parent company of the New York Mercantile Exchange and Commodity Exchange. CME's acquisition of NYMEX was completed in August 2008. For most exchanges, forward contracts were standard at the time. However, most forward contracts were not honored by both the buyer and the seller. For instance, if the buyer of a corn forward contract made an agreement to buy corn, and at the time of delivery the price of corn differed dramatically from the original contract price, either the buyer or the seller would back out. Additionally, the forward contracts market was very illiquid and an exchange was needed that would bring together a market to find potential buyers and sellers of a commodity instead of making people bear the burden of finding a buyer or seller. In 1848 the Chicago Board of Trade (CBOT) was formed. Trading was originally in forward contracts; the first contract (on corn) was written on March 13, 1851. In 1865 standardized futures contracts were introduced. The Chicago Produce Exchange was established in 1874, renamed the Chicago Butter and Egg Board in 1898 and then reorganised into the Chicago Mercantile Exchange (CME) in 1919. Following the end of the postwar international gold standard, in 1972 the CME formed a division called the International Monetary Market (IMM) to offer futures contracts in foreign currencies: British pound, Canadian dollar, German mark, Japanese yen, Mexican peso, and Swiss franc. In 1881 a regional market was founded in Minneapolis, Minnesota, and in 1883 introduced futures for the first time. Trading continuously since then, today the Minneapolis Grain Exchange (MGEX) is the only exchange for hard red spring wheat futures and options.[6] The 1970s saw the development of the financial futures contracts, which allowed trading in the future value of interest rates. These (in particular the 90‑day Eurodollar contract introduced in 1981) had an enormous impact on the development of the interest rate swap market. Today, the futures markets have far outgrown their agricultural origins. With the addition of the New York Mercantile Exchange (NYMEX) the trading and hedging of financial products using futures dwarfs the traditional commodity markets, and plays a major role in the global financial system, trading over $1.5 trillion per day in 2005. http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Future_trading
Views: 919 Remember This
DOLLAR EXCHANGE RATE CONVERTER COMMODITIES FACTORY NEWS 085707880600
 
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DOLLAR EXCHANGE RATE CONVERTER COMMODITIES FACTORY NEWS
Views: 1 trading forex
Let's Talk about The U.S. Commodity Futures Trading Commission
 
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http://www.learntotrade.tv/ The U.S. Commodity Futures Trading Commission, or, CFTC is an independent agency of the United States government that regulates futures and option markets. in 1974 the CFTC was created as the independent federal agency, responsible for regulating the futures trading industry.
Views: 138 Learn To Trade
Market dynamics: currencies and commodities
 
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Market dynamics: currencies and commodities https://www.instaforex.com
Views: 104 InstaForex
Dollar Drops, Yen dovish, Commodities Rise | 19.02.2019
 
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Dollar drops as US States oppose Trump declaration of emergency, BoJ says no rate hikes, while Oil and Gold rise.
Views: 41 HotForex
Commodities Live: Recovery in crude prices seen; US Fed decision to come today
 
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Commodities Live: This segment of Zee Business brings to you latest information from commodity market. Watch the segment for more information. About Zee Business -------------------------- Zee Business is one of the leading and fastest growing Hindi business news channels in India. Live coverage of Indian markets - Sensex & Nifty -------------------------------------------------------------- You can also visit us at: https://goo.gl/sXWpTF Like us on Facebook: https://goo.gl/OMJgrn Follow us on Twitter: https://goo.gl/OjOzpB Subscribe to our other network channels: Zee News: https://goo.gl/XBvkjZ
Views: 841 ZeeBusiness
Farmers to benefit from a commodity exchange programme
 
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Farmers in Kenya are from August this year expected to start benefiting from higher prices for their produce offered through a commodities exchange. Outgoing Kenya ICT board chief executive Paul Kukubo who will head the Kigali based exchange says even though it will be based in Rwanda, the exchange will help farmers in East Africa access market across the world. Connect with KBC Online; Visit our Website - http://www.kbc.co.ke/ Follow KBC on Twitter - https://twitter.com/KBCChannel1 Find KBC on Facebook - https://www.facebook.com/kbcchannel1news/ Follow KBC on Instagram - https://www.instagram.com/kbcnews_/ #KBCNewsHour
Views: 263 KBC Channel 1
Building a big, bold, beautiful market | Eleni Gabre-Madhin | TEDxWBG
 
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This talk was given at a local TEDx event, produced independently of the TED Conferences. Eleni describes building a big, bold, beautiful market for a billion people in Africa. This market would improve the livelihoods of millions of small farmers and traders. She has done this successfully in Ethiopia and is started to branch out across Africa. She believes this idea will help end poverty in Africa. Dr. Eleni Gabre-Madhin is co-founder and chief executive of eleni LLC, a newly formed company with equity investments by Morgan Stanley, IFC, and 8 Miles Fund, that is positioned to be the industry leader in designing, building, and supporting the operations of commodity exchange eco-systems in frontier markets. The company’s business model is to deliver exchange turnkey projects on a Private-Public Partnership (PPP) basis. Eleni Gabre-Madhin is founder and former CEO of the highly acclaimed Ethiopia Commodity Exchange (ECX), which she founded and managed from 2008 to late 2012, successfully trading $1.2 billion annually after 3 years of operation. A globally recognized thought leader on agricultural commodity markets and African development, she has held prior roles at the World Bank, the International Food Policy Research Institute in Washington, and UNCTAD in Geneva. Eleni has been named among the 125 Global Women of Impact by Newsweek in April 2013, among 100 Most Influential Africans by New African in 2012, and received the prestigious Yara Prize for Agricultural Transformation in Africa and the African Banker Icon Award, both in 2012. About TEDx, x = independently organized event In the spirit of ideas worth spreading, TEDx is a program of local, self-organized events that bring people together to share a TED-like experience. At a TEDx event, TEDTalks video and live speakers combine to spark deep discussion and connection in a small group. These local, self-organized events are branded TEDx, where x = independently organized TED event. The TED Conference provides general guidance for the TEDx program, but individual TEDx events are self-organized.* (*Subject to certain rules and regulations)
Views: 32922 TEDx Talks
Subcommittee on CEEC – Public Hearing RE: The Next Farm Bill: Credit Programs
 
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Tuesday, April 4, 2017 – 2:00 p.m. 1300 Longworth House Office Building Washington, D.C. Subcommittee on Commodity Exchanges, Energy, and Credit – Public Hearing RE: The Next Farm Bill: Credit Programs
Views: 609 House Ag GOP
Dollar Index-How will it affect commodities?
 
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Commentary on Fed Reserve rate hike and impact on our ag markets.
Boris and Kathy Forex Weekly - 01-04-2019 - Commodity Dollars
 
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The first quarter was a tough one for the US dollar. After the flash crash at the beginning of the year, USD/JPY engaged in a steady rally that took the pair from a flash crash low of 104.78 to a high of 112.13. The greenback also hit multi-month lows versus the euro but lost value against sterling, the Australian, New Zealand and Canadian dollars. A lot has happened over the past 3 months. Growth is slowing across the globe, bond yields are crashing and central bankers are talking about the need for fewer rate hikes and more stimulus. In the US, an inverted yield curve sparks fears of a recession and in Europe, with no end in sight, investors are still waiting to see the next twist in the Brexit drama.
Views: 114 Pepperstone
Weaker USD could boost Commodities and Equities - The Day Ahead, 25 February 2019
 
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In The Day Ahead, Adam discusses how the weaker US Dollar Index could impact the Commodities and Global Markets to continue last week’s strong push higher, potentially allowing for trend continuation opportunities this week. He plans to stalk Gold and the US Indices today. (Click on the 'time' in any section below to jump to that section directly) - Economic calendar: UK BOE's Gov. Carney speaks 10am - Currencies: Weaker US Dollar Index shows signs of heading lower (0:42) - Commodities: Gold may hit 1,350 today (2:24) - Global Indices: Indices kick off strong (4:09) - Global Equities: US Indices return to leading the Global Markets (5:37) For the latest market news, analysis and insights visit https://www.cityindex.co.uk
Views: 50 City Index
Watch This Critical Commodity: United States Oil Fund (NYSE: USO)
 
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Expert Trader Jason Cimpl reviews the United States Oil Fund (NYSE: USO), which may provide us with an early warning about where the stock market may move. With the stock market near historic highs, it's time for caution. That's why we publish Income & Prosperity - to help you seek out the safest income opportunities during this unique time in history of low yields and skyrocketing stock prices. Get your free subscription here: http://bit.ly/1e9o2Dh Visit our website: http://www.wyattresearch.com/ Subscribe to Wyatt Investment Research's YouTube Channel: http://www.youtube.com/user/WyattResearchTV Or, follow our Google+ page: https://plus.google.com/+Wyattresearch/posts Join our Facebook community: https://www.facebook.com/WyattResearch Follow us on Twitter: https://twitter.com/wyattresearch
Views: 1321 WyattResearchTV
Das Capital: Ch 1, Sec 4 Fetishism of the Commodity
 
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In what is arguably the most quoted section (and also perhaps the most misunderstood) of Das Capital, Marx criticises bourgeois economists who are unable to understand that the exchange value of a commodity is not formed by the nature or the use-value of commodities but by the value (labour) embodied in them. He calls this fetishism because economists are attributing to commodities a quality that commodities do not posses. Moreover, he explains that this illusion exists because the producers do not confront each other till the moment of exchange and are therefore totally unaware of the social nature of their production. Hence, the market mechanism appears to the producers to be rigid such as the "laws of nature". In fact, the exchange value of commodities is nothing other than a social relation linking producers who perform different kinds of useful labour to each other. Prices fluctuate around a mean. That mean is the socially necessary labour time embodied in those commodities. This is a discovery of historic proportions (made first by Adam Smith). It is the secret to understanding commodities. All else is an illusion created by mistaking the form of exchange for the substance of the social process. P.S. this section of Karl Marx is basically also a critique of utilitarian approaches to price.
Views: 3330 Taimur Rahman
Bitcoin becomes official US commodity
 
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Bitcoin is to be classed as a commodity in the United States along with gold and oil, according to Commodity Futures Trading Commission. It decision follows a clampdown on unregistered firms which trade derivatives of the crypto-currency. Bitcoin is a virtual currency that allows users to exchange online credits for goods and services. … READ MORE : http://www.euronews.com/2015/09/18/bitcoin-becomes-official-us-commodity euronews business brings you latest updates from the world of finance and economy, in-depth analysis, interviews, infographics and more Subscribe for daily dose of business news: http://bit.ly/1pcHCzj Made by euronews, the most watched news channel in Europe.
Views: 163 euronews Business
How Stocks and Commodities are Manipulated
 
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You can find the Images that Lynette is using over here. https://www.itmtrading.com/blog/stocks-commodities-manipulated/ Please subscribe to our YouTube channel and you can also find us on Facebook at https://www.facebook.com/ITMTrading/ The next financial crisis is coming soon. ITM Trading America's Trusted Source for Precious Metals since 1995 ITM Trading's free webinar series archive http://bit.ly/2bIQfWV Here you can find past recordings of our webinar series. New videos are usually added within 48 hours of the original webinar date. To reserve a seat for our next live webinar: Call 1-888-own-gold or send us an email at [email protected] Shop for gold and silver online visit our eCommerce website http://bit.ly/2c02VIn To learn more about the benefits of gold please call us at 1-888-own-gold and ask for a free gold kit. Or you can order your free gold information kit online by clicking this link http://bit.ly/2bIjYOI
Views: 2944 ITM Trading
How the U.S. Dollar Impacts Other Currencies, Commodities, Oil & Gold - Forex (2009)
 
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The 6th paragraph of Section 8 of Article 1 of the U.S. Constitution provides that the U.S. Congress shall have the power to "coin money" and to "regulate the value" of domestic and foreign coins. Congress exercised those powers when it enacted the Coinage Act of 1792. That Act provided for the minting of the first U.S. dollar and it declared that the U.S. dollar shall have "the value of a Spanish milled dollar as the same is now current". The table to the right shows the equivalent amount of goods that, in a particular year, could be purchased with $1. The table shows that from 1774 through 2012 the U.S. dollar has lost about 97.0% of its buying power.[60] The decline in the value of the U.S. dollar corresponds to price inflation, which is a rise in the general level of prices of goods and services in an economy over a period of time.[61] A consumer price index (CPI) is a measure estimating the average price of consumer goods and services purchased by households. The United States Consumer Price Index, published by the Bureau of Labor Statistics, is a measure estimating the average price of consumer goods and services in the United States.[62] It reflects inflation as experienced by consumers in their day-to-day living expenses.[63] A graph showing the U.S. CPI relative to 1982–1984 and the annual year-over-year change in CPI is shown at right. The value of the U.S. dollar declined significantly during wartime, especially during the American Civil War, World War I, and World War II.[64] The Federal Reserve, which was established in 1913, was designed to furnish an "elastic" currency subject to "substantial changes of quantity over short periods", which differed significantly from previous forms of high-powered money such as gold, national bank notes, and silver coins.[65] Over the very long run, the prior gold standard kept prices stable—for instance, the price level and the value of the U.S. dollar in 1914 was not very different from the price level in the 1880s. The Federal Reserve initially succeeded in maintaining the value of the U.S. dollar and price stability, reversing the inflation caused by the First World War and stabilizing the value of the dollar during the 1920s, before presiding over a 30% deflation in U.S. prices in the 1930s.[66] Under the Bretton Woods system established after World War II, the value of gold was fixed to $35 per ounce, and the value of the U.S. dollar was thus anchored to the value of gold. Rising government spending in the 1960s, however, led to doubts about the ability of the United States to maintain this convertibility, gold stocks dwindled as banks and international investors began to convert dollars to gold, and as a result the value of the dollar began to decline. Facing an emerging currency crisis and the imminent danger that the United States would no longer be able to redeem dollars for gold, gold convertibility was finally terminated in 1971 by President Nixon, resulting in the "Nixon shock".[67] The value of the U.S. dollar was therefore no longer anchored to gold, and it fell upon the Federal Reserve to maintain the value of the U.S. currency. The Federal Reserve, however, continued to increase the money supply, resulting in stagflation and a rapidly declining value of the U.S. dollar in the 1970s. This was largely due to the prevailing economic view at the time that inflation and real economic growth were linked (the Phillips curve), and so inflation was regarded as relatively benign.[67] Between 1965 and 1981, the U.S. dollar lost two thirds of its value.[60] In 1979, President Carter appointed Paul Volcker Chairman of the Federal Reserve. The Federal Reserve tightened the money supply and inflation was substantially lower in the 1980s, and hence the value of the U.S. dollar stabilized.[67] Over the thirty-year period from 1981 to 2009, the U.S. dollar lost over half its value.[60] This is because the Federal Reserve has targeted not zero inflation, but a low, stable rate of inflation—between 1987 and 1997, the rate of inflation was approximately 3.5%, and between 1997 and 2007 it was approximately 2%. The so-called "Great Moderation" of economic conditions since the 1970s is credited to monetary policy targeting price stability.[67] There is ongoing debate about whether central banks should target zero inflation (which would mean a constant value for the U.S. dollar over time) or low, stable inflation (which would mean a continuously but slowly declining value of the dollar over time, as is the case now). Although some economists are in favor of a zero inflation policy and therefore a constant value for the U.S. dollar,[66] others contend that such a policy limits the ability of the central bank to control interest rates and stimulate the economy when needed. http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/United_States_dollar#Value
Views: 11203 Way Back
Traders, Economists Concerned About U.S. Debt Downgrade
 
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The Chicago Board of Trade is the world's oldest futures and options exchange. There, commodities and other financial instruments are traded daily. As the clock ticks towards a deadline to raise the U.S. debt ceiling, traders believe a default on that debt is still highly unlikely, and are more concerned about the consequences of a potential downgrade of the U.S. credit rating. VOA's Kane Farabaugh has more.
Views: 441 VOA News
What is the Gold Standard? - Learn Liberty
 
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Before 1974, U.S. dollars were backed by gold. This meant that the federal government could not print more money than it could redeem for gold. Learn more: http://bit.ly/1HVAtKP. While this constrained the federal government, it also provided citizens with a relatively stable purchasing power for goods and services. Today's paper currency has no intrinsic value. It is not based on the value of gold or anything else. Under a gold standard, inflation was really limited. With floating value, or fiat, currency, however, some countries have seen inflation reach extremely high levels—sometimes enough to lead to economic collapse. Gold standards have historically provided more stable currencies with lower inflation than fiat currency. Should the United States return to a gold standard? SUBSCRIBE: http://bit.ly/1HVAtKP FOLLOW US: - Website: https://www.learnliberty.org/ - Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/LearnLiberty - Twitter: https://twitter.com/LearnLiberty - Google +: http://bit.ly/1hi66Zz LEARN LIBERTY Your resource for exploring the ideas of a free society. We tackle big questions about what makes a society free or prosperous and how we can improve the world we live in. Watch more at http://bit.ly/1UleLbP
Views: 296461 Learn Liberty
Boris and Kathy Forex Weekly - 08-04-2019 - Commodity Dollars
 
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Investors are buying US dollars for a very different reason this month. In March, concerns about global growth, a pullback in stocks and an inverted yield curve led investors into the safety of the greenback but as we kick off the second quarter, some of those concerns faded driving US equities to fresh year to date highs. Although it is far too soon to say that the rally will last, nothing seems to keep the greenback down. This largely has to do with the fact that while the US economy is slowing, it is outperforming its peers. Easing is also not on the table for the central bank despite President Trump’s call for rate cuts and quantitative easing. While all of the major currencies lost value against the US dollar, New Zealand’s currency was the worst performer. The central bank’s view that a rate cut is more likely than a hike continues to weigh on the currency.
Views: 109 Pepperstone
Dubai Gold and Commodities Exchange to list Shanghai gold futures
 
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Gold trading volumes for the Shanghai Gold Exchange were up nearly 22 per cent in September. A woman arranges gold jewellery on display at a shop in east China’s Anhui province. AFP [email protected] Follow The National’s Business section on Twitter
Views: 154 News Gold

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