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Actually for the forward rates you would need to subscribe to a financial datafeed like Bloomberg, Thomson Reuters Datastream or Interactive Data. For the current forward rates you could look it up at here http://www.fxstreet.com/rates-charts/forward-rates/?id=usd%2fjpy, the data are provided by Interactive Data.


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Because exchanges believe there is enough demand for market participants to generate meaningful profits for them.


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How about: Barnhart, Scott W. "The effects of macroeconomic announcements on commodity prices." American Journal of Agricultural Economics 71.2 (1989): 389-403. This article analyzes the immediate reaction of a representative sample of commodity prices and two T-bill yields to the unanticipated components of thirteen macroeconomic announcements. ...


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Since I do not have enough rep to post more links, check these out as well. http:/online.wsj.com/mdc/public/page/2_3023-fut_metal-futures.html https:/globalderivatives.nyx.com/nyse-liffe-us/end-of-day-files http://ww.eurexchange.com/exchange-en/market-data/clearing-data/settlement-prices/


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FREE SOURCES --> http://www.cmegroup.com/market-data/settlements/ http://www.cboe.com/data/Settlement.aspx Your best bet is going to each exchanges' website and downloading it directly from them. If not, you are going to have to find a data provider like a BBG or TR. I strongly recommend that you check out or get on a Bloomberg terminal, and type in ...



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