U.S. 10-year sovereign yields continued to gain on Wednesday, with attention on better-than-expected U.K. economic growth data and the upcoming Fed announcement. » Read More
Most U.S. Treasury prices edged higher on Friday, though long bond prices rallied, as investors focused on inflation concerns.
Treasurys fell on Thursday after the government had to pay more to sell $7 billion in new 30-year Treasuries Inflation-Protected Securities.
U.S. Treasury prices continued a morning rise ahead of the Federal Reserve meeting as investors hedged some bets that bonds are likely to weaken.
Argentina’s debt default drama has failed to deter investors from emerging market bonds, as the hunt for returns continues.
Luca Jellinek, head of European rates strategy at Credit Agricole, discusses the effect of "divergence" in monetary policy between Europe and the U.S. on bond prices.
Treasury prices fell after consumer prices recorded their largest increase in more than a year, which may prompt the Fed to adopt a hawkish tone.
Most U.S. Treasury prices were flat after solid economic data overcame earlier strength, as fighting overseas boosted demand for safe-haven bonds.
U.S. Treasury prices inched higher as the stock market rose after a few days of straight declines.
The U.S. 10-year continues at year lows. Jeffrey Rosenberg, BlackRock chief investment strategist for fixed income, explains why the back end of the yield curve is the best place to be in fixed income.
CNBC's Rick Santelli speaks to Andy Brenner, National Alliance Securities, about interest rates and the lack of volatility in the marketplace.
The Treasury auctioned $13 billion of 30-year bonds at a high yield of 3.444 percent. The bid-to-cover ratio, an indicator of demand, was 2.69.
Bonds pared some gains on Wednesday after the U.S. government's auction of 10-year Treasury notes, the second of three debt auctions this week.
The Treasury auctioned $28 billion in three-year notes at a high yield of 0.930 percent. The bid-to-cover ratio, an indicator of demand, was 3.41.
Prices for Treasurys fell, pressured by sale of new coupon-bearing government debt this week and a greater risk appetite after a strong jobs report.
Treasury prices fell ahead of a $62 billion sale of new coupon-bearing government debt next week.
Jonathan Beinner, Goldman Sachs Asset Management, provides his outlook on the economy as interest rates trend slowly higher and economist eye the labor market for signs of a reduction in slack.
It has now become cheaper for Ireland - despite being a major casualty of the euro zone sovereign debt crisis - to borrow money than the U.S. government.
Treasurys gained in choppy trading after the ECB cut interest rates to record lows and announced new measures meant to stimulate the region's economy.
U.S. Treasurys were steady as investors took profits from the recent rally, before Thursday's highly anticipated European Central Bank meeting.
Treasurys yields rose to their highest in three weeks as investors reset bets that yields are likely to climb after they fell to 11-month lows.