U.S. stock index futures rebounded on Tuesday, a day after the S&P 500 hit its lowest level in over two months, taking out important technical levels as investors grew more bearish on the economy.

* Helping to put a floor on commodity prices, the dollar fell to a one-month low against a basket of currencies after a Chinese official said the greenback would continue to weaken versus other major currencies.

* The S&P 500 has fallen 5.5 percent since a recent high at the start of May and closed at its lowest level since March 18, having fallen through its April low in the last session. Some investors look for further volatility and a possible move lower before equities stabilize.

* Certainly yesterday's close indicated that from a technical standpoint this market is going to work its way lower before we stabilize, said Peter Cardillo, chief market economist at Avalon Partners in New York.

* S&P 500 futures rose 5.5 points and were above fair value, a formula that evaluates pricing by taking into account interest rates, dividends and time to expiration on the contract. Dow Jones industrial average futures rose 68 points, and Nasdaq 100 futures added 9.5 points.

* Cardillo expects the S&P 500 to hold support at 1,275 but cautioned that a move below that could trigger more selling.

* European stocks were higher, with the FTSEurofirst 300 index <.FTEU3> up 0.2 percent, rebounding from an 11-week closing low and after a four-session losing run. <.EU>

* Brent crude edged up 0.1 percent to trade above $114 a barrel, while copper prices stabilized, helped by the weaker dollar.

* Federal Reserve Chairman Ben Bernanke is due to speak on the U.S. economic outlook when he faces questions about the economy. Fed officials have said recent data was a disappointment, and one suggested it could delay the Fed's exit from its extremely easy monetary policy.

* The International Monetary Fund is open to delaying Greece's repayment of its international loans but believes a major restructuring of its debt would create serious problems in the euro zone, an IMF official said.

* General Motors Co said May vehicle sales in China fell 2.7 percent, its second consecutive monthly decline amid a slowdown in the world's largest market.

* General Electric Co and Capital One Financial Corp have submitted bids for ING's U.S. online banking operations in a deal worth about $9 billion, Bloomberg reported.

* International Paper Co launched a $3.3 billion unsolicited offer for rival Temple-Inland Inc as it dug in for what could be a prolonged battle to dominate North America's corrugated packaging business.

(Editing by Jeffrey Benkoe)