- BEST B-SCHOOLS
- INDIA'S BEST EMPLOYERS
- HOTTEST YOUNG EXECUTIVES
- TOP EMERGING COMPANIES
- BEST CFOs
- BEST BANKS
- COOLEST START-UPS
- BEST INNOVATIONS
- MOST POWERFUL BUSINESSWOMEN
- WOMEN'S ISSUE
- BEST SMEs
- LUXURY SPECIAL
- BEST CEOs
- ANNIVERSARY SPECIAL
- UNION BUDGET
- BUSINESS TODAY
- BT MORE
- MONEY TODAY
- GADGETS AND GIZMOS
According to the World Bank, global metal prices are expected to fall more than 5 per cent in 2014 due to new supplies and low demand from China.
Experts suggest you take a cautious approach and invest in commodities that are fundamentally strong and trading close to the cost of production.
In our previous issue, we analysed the World Bank's outlook on farm commodities. Now, we weigh its take on base metals.
Money Today in its last issue looked at commodities that gave positive returns in 2013. Now, it brings you the outlook for those that did not perform well.
For years, commodity trading has been a part and parcel of the economy. Money Today speaks to market players to clear the misconceptions around commodity trading.
While global trends may be reflected in some commodities, experts feel domestic prices of some commodities may move in a different direction.
- NPA resolution not to liquidate companies, but to help save them: Arun Jaitley
- RBI Governor Urjit Patel says state-run banks need more capital to resolve bad loan problems
- Medical device makers complains against national drug regulator's price cap on knee implants
- Bring back Nandan Nilekani as Infosys chairman, says advisory firm
- How Infosys stock outclassed rivals during Vishal Sikka's tenure
- How Xiaomi is strengthening its offline presence in India
- Asus launches ZenFone Zoom S with dual camera, 12X total zoom, 5000mAh battery
- Xiaomi Redmi 4A on sale today; Reliance Jio offering additional 30 GB data
- Nokia 8 with ZEISS optics, dual camera and 360 degree audio launched
- Nokia takes on Apple, Samsung with Nokia 8; all you need to know