U.S. Treasury bonds continued to decline on Monday, with yields creeping up towards levels reached around the Brexit vote on June 23. » Read More
The "green" corporate bond market will double in size this year, according to Standard & Poor's ratings services.
Treasurys dropped on profit-taking and on reduced bids from European traders following the close of European markets.
Michelle Girard, RBS chief economist, and Lou Brien, DRW Trading Group strategist, share their thoughts on the outlook for fixed income and the Fed's long-term policy stance.
John Wraith, head of U.K. rates strategy at Bank of America Merrill Lynch, discusses whether there is a bubble in the U.K. housing market and if this could affect the Bank of England's decision to raise interest rates.
U.S. Treasury yields on benchmark 10-year notes pushed above the psychologically-important 2.50 percent mark.
U.S. Treasurys edged lower on Thursday, after a closely watched reading on April inflation showed prices rising.
Bond yields fell to six-month lows, breaking out of a recent range, as expectations the ECB will cut rates sparked a global fixed-income rally.
Peter Chatwell, interest rate strategist at Credit Agricole CIB, says investors need to buy bonds in the current environment.
U.S. bonds rose on Tuesday, with yields falling after lackluster U.S. data fanned new concerns about the pace of the recovery.
European bond funds likely continued to outperform in April, despite concerns about whether the euro zone will instigate bond purchases.
Treasurys prices fell before a heavy week of data, including retail sales and inflation reports, which will be watched for signs of economic strength.
Jeff Rosenberg, BlackRock chief investment stratesgist, shares his thoughts on the outlook for the fixed income space.
Jeff Rosenberg, BlackRock chief investment strategist, discusses the outlook on bonds and its impact on stocks.
Otto Dichtl, managing director of Stifel Nicolaus Europe, says the bond market is pricing in a low growth and low inflation environment.
Emerging market assets have suffered through a brutal selloff, but now the sentiment tide is taking a sharper turn toward the once-shunned segment.
With the U.S.'s zero interest rate era nearing its end, some analysts worry that bonds on the short end of the yield curve may face a selloff.
U.S. bonds held steady on Friday, after a cross-country rally in government debt in the previous session.
Scott Thiel, head of European and global bonds at BlackRock, says there are opportunities for bond investors when central bank monetary policy begins to diverge.
Bryn Jones, head of fixed income at Rathbones, says he is moving money from Spanish bonds to gilts as the U.K. gears up for an interest rate hike.
The Treasury auctioned $16 billion in 30-year bonds at a high yield of 3.440 percent. The bid-to-cover ratio, an indicator of demand, was 2.09.