Wilson, NC, Copper Scrap Metal Prices

Wilson, NC
Copper Scrap Metal Price
 
 
 
Wilson, NC Recycling, also known as Wilson Metal Recycling JG is the best place to recycling copper in Wilson, Tarboro, Rocky Mount and more. 
 
Copper prices has declined this year, but as the below shows price have been up in the past month. 
 
 
If you want great prices for scrap copper and get paid cash, come see us.  We recycling copper wire, copper pipe, insulated, or not insulated.  Come see us.

When in Wilson, NC, Tarboro, NC, Rocky Mount, NC, come see us at:

Wilson Scrap Metal Recycling J&G

404 Maury Road S
Wilson, NC, 27892
Tel 252-243 3586

www.wilsonncscrapmetalrecyclingjg.com


When in Raleigh, Durham, Apex, Butner, Cary, Chapel Hill, Clayton, Dunn, Garner, Henderson, Knightdale, Lumberton, Oxford, Mebane, Morrisville, Roxboro, Sanford, Smithfield, Wake Forest, Burlington, Fayetteville, Fuquay-Varina, come see us at:

 Raleigh Recycling

2310 Garner Rd.
Raleigh, NC 27610

Tel 919-828-5426

www.raleighscrapmetalrecycling.com

When in Goldsboro, LaGrange, Kinston, Mt. Olive, Smithfield, New Bern, come see us at:

Goldsboro Recycling

801 N. John St.
Goldsboro, NC 27530

Tel: 919-731-5600

 
Greg Brown
 

Copper Scrap Metal Prices

 
 


From Wall Street Journal

  • December 31, 2013, 1:54 p.m. ET
  • Copper Prices Edge Higher But End Year Down 7%

    –Comex March copper ends up 0.4% at $3.3965/lb
    –Copper prices inch up after stronger U.S. consumer confidence
    –Copper ends 2013 down 7% as China worries linger
     
    By Tatyana Shumsky

    NEW YORK–Stronger U.S. economic data gave copper futures a boost Tuesday on the final trading day of 2013, but prices still ended the year down 7% on lingering worries about China.
    The most actively traded contract, for March delivery, rose 1.40 cents, or 0.4%, at $3.3965 a pound on the Comex division of the New York Mercantile Exchange.
    Copper prices spent the first half of 2013 under pressure, as slowing manufacturing activity in China coupled with increased supply of the metal from the world’s mines turned many investors bearish. China is the world’s largest copper consumer, accounting for about 40% of global demand for the industrial metal.
    Futures plumbed their lowest levels in nearly three years in June, when a Chinese credit squeeze left many investors fearing knock-on effects on the construction and manufacturing sectors, which drive copper use.
    But futures staged a rebound in recent months, amid a steady stream of upbeat economic data from the U.S., the world’s second-largest copper user.
    Moreover, the Federal Reserve’s decision earlier this month to start winding down its stimulus efforts, announced was seen as a sign of faith in the U.S. economic rebound by some investors, said George Gero, a senior vice president with RBC Capital Markets Global Futures.
    “Copper investors look at increasing interest rates as a sign of improving economies are going to be using more copper,” Mr. Gero said.
    On Tuesday, copper’s gains came after by data from private research group The Conference Board showed U.S. consumer confidence bounced back to 78.1 in December, from a revised 72.0 in November.
    Copper’s widespread applications in everyday products like smart phones, cars and air conditioners make its prices sensitive to changes in economic outlook.
    Copper trading volumes remained quiet on the final day of the year, with traders in London enjoying a shortened trading day. The Comex floor will be closed in observance of New Year’s Day on Jan. 1.

     
    Copper settlements (ranges include electronic and pit trading):
    Jan $3.4415; up 2.10 cents; Range $3.4045-$3.4415
    Mar $3.3965; up 1.40 cents; Range $3.3665-$3.4080

    Write to Tatyana Shumsky at tatyana.shumsky@wsj.com

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